Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 270
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1934 volume:
The world is too much with us; late and soon, Getting and spending, we lay waste our powers ; Little we see in nature that is ours; We have given our hearts away, a sordid boon ! This sea that bares her bosom to the moon; The winds that will be howling at all hours, And are up-gathered now like sleeping flowers ; For this, for everything, we are out of tune ; It moves us not — Great God! Fd rather be A Pagan suckled in aAveed outworn, So might I, standing on this pleasant lea, Have glimpses that would make me less forlorn ; Flave sight of Protens rising from the sea, Or hear old Tinton blow his wreathed horn. o’- William Wordsworth Copyright 1933 ROBERT E. MENTZER Editor-in-Chief HERBERT C. FOSTER Business Manager Printing and Binding by The Kutztown Publishing Company, Kutztown, Pa. Engraving by Pontiac Engraving and Electrotype Co., Chicago, 111. Photography by M erin and Baliban Studio, Philadelphia, Pa. Covers by The David J. Malloy Company, Chicago, 111. Sketches on pages ( calendar ) by Luther Wenner, class of 1934 All other art work done by Harold A. Bowman CIARLA Published by THE JUNIOR CLASS OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA VOLUME FORTY-TWO Foreword To act as a stimulus in perpet- uating the beautiful memories of college life has been the pur- pose of the 1934 Ciarla. Contents DEDICATION INVOCATION The Rock THE COLLEGE The Trees THE CLASSES The Stream ATHLETICS The Leaves THE CALENDAR T he Branches ORGANIZATIONS The Flowers THE FEATURES T he Nomad ADVERTISEMENTS Dedication Lest we forget one whose memory we shall always cherish within our hearts . one whose cheery, good-natured self iv as asserted in his every move and thought, and, -whose unselfish ideals were always at the service of his com- rades, do we humbly and reverently sub- mit this work in dedication to the soul of John D. Staples ’ 34 . JOHN D. STAPLES I think that I shall never see A poem lovely as A tree whose hungry mout Against the sweet breast. A tree that looks at God all day, And lifts her leafy arms to pray. A tree that may in summer wear A nest of robins in her bail . Upon whose bosom snow has lain; Who intimately lives with rain Poems are made by fools like me But only God camynake a tree. Campus 1 love to sit and think and dream - - And oft conspire Lead them away from the toiling and scheming of mills and marts Heavenward rising, thy towers majestic uplift our hearts Bright are thy lawns after showers of summer Scenes that in memory we’ll cherish forever, wherever we move - - Loudly and fiercely the bold winds of autumn assail thy walls - - In fame may none with thee compare Administration Tzucnty-one MUHLENBERG Board of Trustees Elected by the Ministerium of Pennsylvania : TERM 1933 EXPIRES Rev. Charles E. Kistler, D.D. Reading 1933 Rev. L. Domer Ulrich, D.D. Wilkes-Barre 1933 Rev. Frank M. Urich, D.D. Philadelphia 1933 Prof. J. Conrad Seegers, Ph.D. Philadelphia 1933 Rev. E. F. Bachman, D.D. Philadelphia 1933 Rev. Waldemar Gallenkamp Frackville 1934 Rev. A. Charles R. Keiter Lebanon 1934 Dr. Robert B. Klotz Bethlehem 1934 Rev. J. Frederick Kramlich Royersford 1934 Rev. John H. Waidelich, D.D. Sellersville 1934 Mr. Harry I. Koch A llentown 1934 Dr. Howard S. Seip A llentown 1935 Mr. Frank D. Bittner A llentown 1935 Mr. Oliver N. Clauss A llentown 1935 Mr. Charles F. Mosser A llentown 1935 Dr. George F. Seiberling Allentown 1935 Rev. Franklin K. Fretz, Ph.D., D.D. Easton 1935 Mr. E. Clarence Miller, LF.D. Philadelphia 1933 Elected by the Board of Trustees: Mr. John E. Snyder Hershey 1933 Mr. William M. D. Miller Allentown 1933 Mr. Burton C. Simon Philadelphia 1934 Hon. Henry J. Steele, LF.D. Easton 1934 Mr. John J. Kutz Reading 1934 Mr. Peter S. Trumbower Nazareth 1935 General Harry C. Trexler, LL.D. A llentown 1935 Mr. Reuben J. Butz, LF.D. Allentown 1935 Mr. George K. Mosser Allentown 1933 Elected by the Alumni Association Mr. Warren Geiger Norristown 1934 Mr. Lawrence H. Rupp, LF.D. A llentown 1935 Mr. George B. Balmer Reading ' Deceased 1934 CIARLA T twenty-two REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D.D., LL.D. Pres. Residence, Campus President ; Professor of Religion and Philosophy A.B., University of Pennsylvania, 1884; A.M. and B.D., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1887; Graduate Work, University of Leipsic, 1887-88; D.D. Thiel College, 1902; LL.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1914; LL.D., Augustana College, 1917; LL.D., Gettysburg College, 1922. WHAT DOES THE MODERN AGE DEMAND OF A COLLEGE MAN? O NE of the great problems which confronts every college man is the question, “How shall I prepare myself to meet the demands of the Age in which I am living? " ' 1 his is no time for any one simply to drift into college and to drift out of it without finding himself and determining upon a definite purpose. Whatever may be the vocation into which a college graduate enters, the main problem is how he shall fulfill the best ideals of his chosen vocation under the conditions of the modern age. The first necessity is that a man must understand that the time has passed when any one can simply live for himself. The economic and social conditions of our times show an increasing development in every department toward socialization. Shall a thoughtful man try to resist this movement by being a self-centered individualist? It will be impossible to stem the tide, and the individualist will go under unless he learns how to use his own right and to find himself in the coming new order. Those individuals who in their occupations forget to serve society will be compelled to live under restraining law. The necessity for the college man, therefore, is to adapt himself freely to the new order, and to choose as his inner purpose the ideal of aiding every social development through the free choice of a reasonable mind. John A. W. H AAS Twenty-three MUHLENBERG GEORGE T. ETTINGER, Ph.D., Litt.D. 1114 Hamilton Street Dean Emeritus; Professor of the Latin Language and Literature A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1880; A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1883 ; Ph.D., New York University, 1891; Litt.D., Muhlenberg College, 1920. 19 3 4 C I A R L A Twenty-fou ROBERT C. HORN, Ph.D., Litt.D. 115 South West Street Mosser-Keck Professor of the Greek Language and Literature , Dean A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1900; A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1903; A.M., Harvard University, 1904; Ph.D., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1926; Litt.D., Muhlenberg College, 1922; Graduate Work, Johns Hopkins University, 1900-1901 ; Harvard University, 1903- 1904; 1907-1908; 1919, Columbia University, 1923 — Summer; Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1925-1926. Twenty-five MUHLENBERG REV. JOHN A. BAUMAN, Ph.D., D.D. 399 Turner Street Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Emeritus A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1873; A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1876; Ph.D., Muhlenberg College, 1894; D.D., Muhlenberg College, 1920. REV. ROBERT R. FRITSCH, A.M., D.D. 2220 Chew Street Professor of English Bible A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1900; A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1903; A.M., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1907; Graduate Work, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1910-1913; D.D., Wittenberg, 1929; Travel in Bible Lands, 1927, 1928, 1930. STEPHEN G. SIMPSON, A.M. 1801 Linden Street Librarian ; Professor of English A.B., Lafayette College, 1896; A.M., Lafayette College, 1899. 19 3 4 C I A R L A Twenty-six JOHN D. M. BROWN, A.M., Litt.D. 1620 Walnut Street Florence T. Saegcr Professor of English Literature A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1906; A.M., Columbia University, 1907; Litt.D., Wittenberg College, 1922; Mount Airy Theological Sem- inary, 1910; University of Grenoble, Summer 1914; University of Pennsylvania, 1926-28. ALBERT C. H. FASIG, M.S. 2404 Allen Street Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Applied Science Professor of Geology, Clerk of Faculty A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1909; M.S., Muhlenberg College, 1910; University of Pennsylvania, 1925-1928. ISAAC MILES WRIGHT, Pd.D. 2729 Gordon Street Professor of Education, Director School of Education B.S., Alfred University, 1904; Pd.M., New York University, 1914; Pd.D., New York University, 1916. Twenty-seven MUHLENBERG HENRY R. MUELLER, Ph.D. 230 North 20th Street Professor- of History and Political Science A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1909; Columbia University, 1914-1917; A.M., Columbia University, 1915; The Sorbonne, 1919; Ph.D., Co- lumbia University, 1922. PRESTON A. BARBA, Ph.D. 729 N. 24th Street Professor of German A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1906; M.A., Yale, 1907; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1911; Graduate Work, Yale, 1906-1907; University of Pennsylvania, 1908-1911; Heidelberg University, 1909; University of Munich, 1910; University of Berlin, 1911- 1912; Goettingen, 1912. CHARLES B. BOWMAN, A.M., B.D. 246 South Madison Street Professor of Economics and Sociology A.B., Northwestern College, 1896; B.D., Drew Theological Semin- ary, 1900; A.M., Northwestern College, 1903; Graduate Work, University of Wisconsin, Summer, 1910; University of Chicago, Summer, 1912 and 1914; University of Pittsburgh, Summer, 1922. 1934 CIARLA Twenty-eight HARRY HESS REICHARD, Ph.D. 2139 Allen Street Professor of German A.B., Lafayette, 1901; A.M., Lafayette, 1906; Ph.D., Johns Hop- kins, 1911; University of Marburg, 1903. ANTHONY S. CORBIERE, Ph.D. 814 N. 21st Street Professor of Romance Languages Ph.B., Muhlenberg College, 1920; A.M., LTniversity of Pennsyl- vania, 1923; Ph.D., LTniversity of Pennsylvania, 1927; Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1920-21; University of Pennsylvania, 1921-25; Centro de Estudios Historicos, Madrid, Spain, Fall of 1925. Summer School, Sorbonne, University of Paris, 1926. LUTHER J. DECK, A.M. 232 North Fifteenth Street Professor of Mathematics A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1920; A.M., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1925. Twenty-nine MUHLENBERG GEORGE H. BRANDES, Ph.D. 331 North Broad Street Professor of Chemistry B.Chem., Cornel! University, 1918; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1925. JOHN C. KELLER, Ph.D. 39 North 15th Street Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.S., Colgate University, 1921; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1926. JOHN V. SHANKWEILER, Ph.D. R.F.D. 4, Allentown Professor of Biology B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1921 ; M.A., Cornell, 1927 ; Ph.D., Cornell, 1931; Graduate Work, Cornell, 1930-1931 and Summers 1924-1931. 1934 CIARLA Thirty JAMES EDGAR SWAIN, Ph.D. 420 N. 29th Street Professor of European History A.B., Indiana University, 1921; A.M., Indiana University, 1922; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1926; Graduate Student, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1922-25. ROLAND F. HARTMAN, B.S., Ph.B. 1509 Turner Street Instructor in Business B.S. in Bus. Ad., Lehigh, 1930; Ph.B., Muhlenberg, 1931. JOSEPH S. JACKSON, Ph.D. 128 North St. George Street Assistant Professor of History A.B., Iowa University, 1923 ; A.M., Iowa University, 1924; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1932. T hirty-onc MUHLENBERG CARL WRIGHT BOYER, Ph.D. 2129 Liberty Street Professor of Education Keystone State Normal 1923 ; A.M., New York versity, 1930; Graduate School, 1916; A.B., Muhlenberg College, University, 1924; Ph.D., New York Uni- courses, New York University, 1924-1929. WALTER L. SEAMAN, A.M. 2223 Liberty Street Assistant Professor of Romance Languages B.L., Western Reserve University, 1897; A.M., Columbia Uni- versity, 1926; Graduate Work in Alicante, Spain, 1925; Columbia University, 1925-1926 and Summer, 1929. RUSSELL W. STINE, A.M., B.D. 2116 Allen Street Assistant Professor of Religion and Philosophy A. B., Muhlenberg, 1922; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1924; B. D., Lutheran Theological Seminary, Mt. Airy, 1927 ; University of Pennsylvania, 1925-1927. 1934 CIARLA T hirty-two WILLIAM D. CODER 924 North 30th Street Instructor in English B.S., Haverford, 1922; A.M., Haverford, 1928; Graduate Work in English, University of Pennsylvania, 1928-1932. TRUMAN KOEHLER, A.M. 625 North 24th Street Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Muhlenberg, 1924; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1930. IRA F. ZARTMAN, Ph.D. 325 N. Arch Street Professor of Physics B.S., Muhlenberg, 1923; M.S., New York University, 1925; Ph.D., University of California, 1930; Graduate Student, University of California, 1927-1930. Thirty-three MUHLENBERG HAROLD E. MILLER, M.Sc. 2342 Union Street Assistant Professor of Biology B.Sc. in Biology, Bucknell, 1920; M.Sc. in Biology, Bucknell, 1921; Graduate Work, University of Chicago, Summer Quarters, 1924- 1929. EPHRAIM B. EVERITT, A.M. 2432 Allen Street Instructor in English A.B., Penn State, 1925; A.M., Penn State, 1928; University of Pennsylvania, 1928-1932. HAROLD K. MARKS, A.B., Mus.D. 1529 Chew Street Professor of Music A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1907 ; Mus.D., Muhlenberg, 1930. 1934 CIARLA Thirty-four LAWRENCE J. REIMERT, B.S. 721 Green Street Instructor in Physics and Mathematics B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1932. HARRY A. BENFER, A.M. 2343 Allen Street Registrar A.B., Albright, 1915; A.M., Albright, 1916. REV. H. P. C. CRESSMAN, A.M. 1817 East Greenleaf Street Chaplain A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1913; A.M., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1926; Mount Airy Theological Seminary. T hirty-five MUHLENBERG WILLIAM S. RITTER, B.S. 343 North 27th Street Physical Director B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1916. JOHN CHARLES RAUSCH, D.D. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds A.B., Muhlenberg, 1890; Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1893 ; D.D., Muhlenberg, 1915. ARTHUR T. GILLESPIE Coach of Debating Born at Allentown, Pa., October 13, 1901. Prepared at Allentown High School. B.S., in Economics, University of Pennsylvania, 1924. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1926-28; Instructor in English and History, 1924-25; Coach of Debating, 1924; Delta Sigma Rho, Tau Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Phi. 1934 CIARLA T hirty-six The aPKP Bi THE CLASSES Seniors MUHLENBERG CHARLES COOPER President SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS First Semester President Charles Cooper Vice-President J. Woodrow Savacool Secretary Edward F. Judt Treasurer Second Semester Donald C. Schlotter President Richard F. Garnet Vice-President Otto A. Saalfeld, Jr. Secretary Roger J. Minner Treasurer Donald C. Schlotter Class Colors Red and Blue Class Flower Sweet Pea 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A Forty Senior Statistics Dill J. Albright, Jr. Allentown, Pa. B.S., Glee Club ( 1 ) ; German Club (2) ; Pre-medical Club (3, 4) John R. Albright Lewisberry, Pa. A.B.; German Club (3, 4); Minis- terial Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Lutheran Students’ Asso. (3, 4) George B. Ammon Lancaster, Pa. A. B.; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. Treas. (4) ; M. C. A. Cabinet (4) Ray O. Bachman Slatington, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta LIpsilon Omega; Band (1, 2); German Club (1, 2); M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4) ; Alpha Kappa Alpha, Pres. (4) ; Student Council, Treas. (4) ; Interfraternitv Council (4) Jerome E. Baer Stettlersville, Pa. B. S. ; Kappa Phi Kappa; Pre-medical (3) ; German Club Stephen V. Ballek Bethlehem, Pa. A. B. Kermit Beitelman Allentown, Pa. B. S. Samuel S. Bertolet Oaklyn, N. J. A. B.; Student Council; Weekly Staff ; Ciarla Staff ; A. T. O. L. Lawrence Blank Pennsburg, Pa. B. S.; Science Club, Pres.; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant William E. Boone Philadelphia, Pa. Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; M. B. A.; Frosh Football; Varsity Football (2, 3) ; Varsity “M” Club, Secretary Walter E. Brewer Paterson, N. J. B.S.; Alpha Tau Omega; Frosh Foot- ball; Pre-medical Society (3); Frosh Basketball Manager Forty-one MUHLENBERG Robert E. Brong Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Glee Club (1, 2); German Club (2, 4) ; Kappa Phi Kappa, Sec. (3, 4); Que and Quill (1) Donald G. Carpenter Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau ; M. B. A. Pres. (3, 4) ; Junior Prom Commit- tee (3) ; Ciarla Staff (3) Charles H. Cooper Newark, N. J. Ph.B.; Phi Epsilon Pi; Class Pres. (4) ; Varsity Tennis ( 1, 2, 3) ; Capt. (4); Varsity “M” Club; Ciarla Staff (3); Alpha Kappa Alpha; Student Council; M. B. A.; Inter- fraternity Council; Junior Prom Committee ( 3 ) Samuel Edward Cooperman Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Varsity 1‘M” Club; Frosh Basketball; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Intramurals Edward G. Diehl Lehighton, Pa. Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Assoc. Cabi- net M. C. A. (1, 2) ; Weekly Staff ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Kap- pa Phi Kappa (3, 4) Harry P. Dunlap Lancaster, Pa. A.B.; Choir (3, 4); Glee Club (1,2) ; Assoc. M. C. A., Pres. (1,2) ; Varsity Basketball (3) ; I. O. U. Representative (4) ; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4) ; Phi Alpha Theta; Ciarla Staff (3); Vigilance Committee (2) Charles Robert Eisenhart Windsor, N. Y. Ph.B.; Varsity Football; Varsity “M” Club; Mask and Dagger; Phi Sigma Iota; Kappa Phi Kappa; Band Charles T. Evanosky Port Washington, N. Y. Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Basketball (1); Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; V. Pres. Frosh Class; Varsity “M” Club, Sec. and V. Pres.; M. B. A. Sec.; Pres. Soph. Class; Dormitory Proctor (4) Robert C. Fichter Newton, N. J. A.B.; Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Phi Sigma Iota Carl Stephen Fisher Kutztown, Pa. A.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Band Leader (3, 4) ; Chapel Choir (4) ; Leader Cardinals Gordon B. Lister Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta Upsilon Omega; Muh- lenberg Publicity Director (3, 4) ; Weekly Staff (1, 2, 3, 4) Herbert E. Frankfort Lancaster, Pa. A. B.; Alpha Kappa Alpha, Sec. (3, 4); Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4) ; M. C. A. (2, 3, 4) ; Band (1,2, 3, 4) ; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Luth- eran Students’ Assoc. Pres. (3, 4) ; C-Y (2, 3); Vigilance Committee (2) ; Director of “Rec” Hall (3, 4) ; Dormitory Proctor (3, 4) M ervin A. Frantz Coplay, Pa. B. S. ; Phi Kappa Tau ; German Club (2, 3, 4) ; Kappa Phi Kappa (3, 4) Joseph Friedman Jersey City, N. J. B.S.; German Club; Mask and Dag- ger ; Football (1,3); Track ( 1, 2, 3) Richard F. Garnet Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Pres. Student Body (4) ; Student Council (4) ; Pres. Senior Class; 1st place oratorical contest (4) ; Alpha Kappa Alpha (3, 4) ; Phi Alpha Theta Pres. (3, 4) ; Ger- man Club (2, 3, 4) ; Football (1, 2) H. P aul Gerhard Elizabethville, Pa. A.B.; Omicron Delta Kappa, Pres.; Weekly Staff; German Club (2, 3, 4) ; Student Council (3, 4) ; I. N. A. Convention Chairman; Var- sity “M” Club; Band (1, 2, 3, 4) 1934 CIARLA Forty-two J. Karl Harper Harrisburg, Pa. A. B. Ralph R. Hartzell Bath, Pa. A.B.; German Club; Ministerial Club Wilson Hartzell Bath, Pa. A.B. ; German Club (2, 3, 4) George J. Hassler South Temple, Pa. Ph.B. John O. Hedrick Silverdale, Pa. A. B.; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); German Club; Ciarla Staff (3); Chapel Choir (4) George W. Heintzleman Schnecksville, Pa. B. S.; Pre-Medical Society (3, 4); German Cluh (2) ; Science Club (3) R. K. Heist, Jr. Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Omicron Delta Kappa; Kappa Phi Kappa; Tau Kappa Alpha, Pres.; Senior Honors; Asst. Chee r Leader; Band (1) ; Glee Club (1, 2); Choir (3); Director Glee Club Orch. (1, 2) ; Scrub Foot- ball Manager; Ciarla Staff; Debat- ing (2, 3, 4) ; Capt. (4) Massa Hero Himeno Kumanoto City, Japan. Ph.B.; Alpha Kappa Alpha (1); Lutheran Students’ Asso. (2) ; Min- isterial Club (2) ; Choir (2) William C. Horine Laureldale, Pa. Ph.B. ; Theta Kappa Nu ; Kappa Phi Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Var- sity “M” Club; Varsity Football ; Varsity Basketball Robert C. Horn, Jr. Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Alpha Tau Omega; Head Cheer Leader; Omicron Delta Kappa; Ciarla Staff; Class Pres. (1) Edward F. Judt Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Delta Theta; Varsity “M” Club; Varsity Basketball; Kappa Phi Kappa; Interfraternity Council; Class Sec.; Omicron Delta Kappa; A. A. Board James A. Kilpatrick Easton, Pa. B. S. ; Varsity Football Manager (4) ; Senior Ball Committee (4) ; Pre- Medical Society (3, 4) ; Ciarla Staff (4) ; Varsity “M” Club (4) ; Frosh Tribunal (2) ; Class Pres. (1) ; Foot- ball (1) Richard C. Kistler Lehighton, Pa. A. B. ; Alpha Tau Omega; Assoc. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3) ; Senior M. C. A., V.-Pres. (4) ; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Weekly Staff (3) ; German Club (4) ; Omicron Delta Kappa; Chapel Choir, Business Manager (3, 4) Albert B. Kunz Philadelphia, Pa. Ph.B.; Delta Theta; M. B. A. (2, 3, 4) ; Vigilance Committee (2) ; Class Monitor (1, 2); Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity “M” Club (3, 4) Norman B. Land Jenkintown, Pa. B. S.; Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Track (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Football (2, 3) Henry A. Lubsen Newton, N. J. Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; M. C. A. Cabinet, Pres. (3, 4) ; Omicron Delta Kappa; Class Pres. (3) ; M. B. A., V.-Pres. (3, 4) ; Mask and Dagger (3, 4) ; Cue and Quill (1, 2) ; Glee Club ( 1, 2) ; Chapel Choir (2, 3) ; Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; Assoc. M. C. A. Cabinet (1); Vigilance Committee (2) Forty-three MUHLENBERG Alfred L. Mattes Scranton, Pa. A. B.; Mask and Dagger (4) ; Chapel Choir (3, 4) ; Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4) ; Ministerial Club (3, 4) ; Football (3) ; Publicity Bureau (3, 4) Joseph A. Matuska Palmerton, Pa. Ph.B.; Kappa Phi Kappa; Student Council; Varsity Football, Capt. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Basketball (1, 3, 4) ; Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; Track (1) ; Dor- mitory Proctor John Y. May Ramsey, N. J. B. S. ; Kappa Phi Kappa, V.-Pres. (3, 4) ; Varsity Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity “VI” Club (3, 4) ; Science Club (3, 4) ; Student Council (4) Arthur D. McTighe Asbury Park, N. J. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity “M” Club; Track Vlanager (3) Roger J. Minner Egypt, Pa. B.S. ; Delta Theta; M. C. A. (3); Pre-Medical Society (3, 4) John W. Mitchell Ramsey, N. J. B.S.; Theta Kappa Nu; Kappa Phi Kappa (4) ; Interfraternity Council (4) ; Band (2, 3, 4) ; Science Club (3, 4); Baseball (2, 3, 4); Track (1, 2, 3) James Morrison Easton, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Varsity “M” Club; Phi Sigma Iota, Sec. ; Phi Alpha Theta, Sec. Harold V ' Iuffley Bath, Pa. A.B.; Band (1, 2, 3); Frosh M. C. A., Sec.; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) William V. Nixon East Stroudsburg, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Basket- ball (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Football (1) ; Kappa Phi Kappa; Varsity “VI” Club Rudolf Novak Allentown, Pa. A. B.; Football (1); Basketball (1, 2); Track (1, 2, 3); German Club (2, 3, 4) ; Eta Sigma Phi (4) ; Clas- sical Club (3) Edgar C. Oberg Ocean City, N. J. Ph.B.; Varsity “M” Club; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; M. B. A. (3, 4) Charles H. Preston Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Editor-in-Chief of the Week- ly; Press Service Lester W. Reiter East Greenville, Pa. B. S. ; Science Club ; Football (2, 3, 4) Allen J. H. Rex Slatington, Pa. Ph.B.; German Club (4) Alan A. Ritter Weatherly, Pa. B.S. ; Theta Kappa Nu; Student Council; Interfraternity Council G. Martin Ruoss Bird-in-Hand, Pa. A. B.; Eta Sigma Phi, Pres. (3, 4); Alpha Kappa Alpha; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Assoc. VI. C. A. (1, 2); Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (3, 4) Otto Saalfeld Ramsey, N. J. Ph.B.; Theta Kappa Nu; Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; Band ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; German Club (3, 4) J. Woodrow Savacool Perkasie, Pa. B. S.; Phi Kappa Tau; Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (2) ; Orchestra 1934 CIARLA Forty-four (2) ; Class Secretary (2) ; Pre-Medi- cal Society (3, 4) ; Frosh M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Co-Chairman Dyad Committee (4); Frosh Tribunal; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Omicron Delta Kappa Ethan A. Schaeffer Allentown, Pa. B.S.; German Club (1) Christian J. Schenck Philadelphia, Pa. A. B.; Frosh M. C. A. (1); Assoc. M. C. A., Pres. (2) ; Class V.-Pres. (2) ; Class Pres. (3) ; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (3, 4) ; Eta Sigma Phi (4) Donald C. Schlotter Bethlehem, Pa. B. S. ; Omicron Delta Kappa; A. A. Board; Varsity “M” Club; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Class Treasurer (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Pre-Medical Society, Sec. (4) ; Track (2, 4) Merwyn L. Shelly Sellersville, Pa. Ph.B. ; Ministerial Club (2, 3, 4); Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (3, 4) ; Glee Club (2) ; Chapel Choir (3,4) Samuel M. Shimer Nazareth, Pa. A.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Baseball (2, 3); Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; Varsity “M” Club, Treas. (2, 3, 4) ; Weekly Staff (2, 3) ; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Omicron Delta Kappa Warren Smith Bangor, Pa. A.B. ; Philos; Mask and Dagger (2, 3) ; Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; Editor, 1933 Ciarla; Student Council, Sec. (4) ; M. C. A., Treas. (3, 4) Nevin R. Singer Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Delta Theta; Kappa Phi Kappa (4) ; M. C. A., Sec. (3, 4) ; M. B. A. (3, 4) John F. Stine, Jr. Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; M. B. A. (3, 4) Paul M. Stoneback Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. ; Theta Kappa Nu; Kappa Phi Kappa (3, 4) ; German Club (3, 4) ; Track (2, 3, 4) ; Band (1, 2, 3, 4) C. Dean Symons Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Class Secretary (3); Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Base- ball (2) John A. Turtzo, Jr. Bangor, Pa. B. S.; Theta Kappa Nu; Pre-Medical Society (3, 4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Ciarla Staff (3); Football (1); M. C. A. Wellington W. Walters Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Chapel Choir; Mask and Dagger Neil J. Ward Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Delta Theta; Student Coun- cil (4) ; Interfraternity Council (4) Ben Watson Nesquehoning, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta Kappa Nu; Varsity Basketball, Manager (4) ; Kappa Phi Kappa; Varsity “M” Club Wendell A. Welsh Tamaqua, Pa. B.S. ; Varsity “M” Club; Track (1, 2, 3, 4) Lewis Wilker South Norwalk, Conn. Ph.B.; Phi Epsilon Pi; M. B. A. (3, 4) ; Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; Cap and Gown Committee (4) William P. Wilkinson Philadelphia, Pa. ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (2) ; Track (3); Varsity “M” Club, Pres.; In- terfraternity Council, Pres.; Class V.-Pres. (3) ; A. T. O. Forty- five MUHLENBERG Claude Wismer Coopersburg, Pa. B.S.; Philos; German Club (3) ; In- terfraternity Council ( 1 ) Wilmer J. Wolf Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Theta Upsilon Omega; Ger- man Club (4) ; Phi Sigma Iota (3, 4); Track (3); Kappa Phi Kappa (4) ; Alpha Kappa Alpha (4) ; Weekly Staff (2, 3, 4) ; Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4) ; Interfraternitv Council (4) James T. Yeager Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. ; Phi Kappa Tau ; Assist. Track Manager (2) 1934 CIARLA Forty-six Juniors Forty-seven MUHLENBERG HARRISON D. STRAUB Presidents Message, Junior Class As we look back upon the past few years and consider that we have hut one more to spend within the shelter of the walls of our Alma Mater, we like to think that thus far along the way we have met with a fair degree of success in our attempts to live up to the standards set up for us when we first entered Muhlenberg. Let us hope that our last year will find us as successful in that attempt as our individual capacities will allow. Not only are there scholastic requirements to be met but the demand is made that one should go forth into life an intelligent, healthy, thinking gentleman. Much has been said about boosting Muhlenberg and aiding her in her climb upwards. After all is said and done, if one measures up to these standards, there is not much more that can be done to improve our Alma Mater in the eyes of the world. Life as it is lived under present conditions is, after all, not so different from Nature. To the casual observer of both, all may appear serene and calm on the surface. If one should penetrate beneath that calm surface, a gigantic struggle would be discovered, a struggle for existence in which the law of the survival of the fittest is carried out with few exceptions. It is for success in this struggle that we devote four years of our lives to study and the acquiring of culture. Let us not be forced to admit to ourselves that the endeavor of those four years and the sacrifices we or others have made have been in vain. With these facts in mind as a foundation for its betterment and an active cooperation with its leaders, both here at school and out in life, the Class of 1934 is on the way to the accomplishment of its aims. 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A Forty-eight JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President First Semester Harrison D. Straub Vice-President Woodrow W. Kistler Secretary Fred D. Oberlander Treasurer Lester T. Smith President Second Semester Gordon S. Feller Vice-President Russell H, Kistler Secretary John D. Carapella Treasurer Lester T. Smith Class Colors Black and Gold Class Flower Black-Eyed Susan Forty-nine MUHLENBERG Ray F. Anderson Glendale, Calif. Ph.B.; Theta Upsilon Omega James A. Angstadt Fleetwood, Pa. A.B.; M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Band ( 1) ; Choir (2) ; Luther- an Students’ Assoc. (2) ; Min- isterial Club 3) ; German Club ( 1 ) Russel S. Beazley Lancaster, Pa. A.B.; Eta Sigma Phi; Chapel Choir; Lutheran Students’ Asso c.; Ministerial Club John H. Bennetch Lebanon, Pa. A.B.; Weekly Staff; Class Honors (1, 2) ; Eta Sigma Phi (3) ; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (2, 3) ; Associate M. C. A. Cabinet ( 1 ) ; German Club (2) Thomas Alfred Berg Northampton, Pa. Frank J. Bianca Patchogue, N. Y. A.B.; Band (1, 2, 3) ; German Club (3); Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (3); Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) Ph.B.; Delta Theta; Interfra- ternity Council (3, 4) ; Foot- ball (3) ; Junior Prom Com- mittee (3) ; Class Monitor (3) ; Intra-murals (1, 2, 3); Ciarla Staff (3) Angelo P. Bianco Hazleton, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta Kappa Nu Fifty-one MUHLENBERG John D. Carapella Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. ; Ciarla Staff; Phi Sigma Iota; Class Honors; Phi Alpha Theta Charles W. Carter Langhorne, Pa. Carl S. Clayton Park Ridge, N. J. Robert H. Dilcher Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2, 3) ; In- tra-murals (1, 2, 3) B.S.; Theta Kappa Nu; Ger- man Club; Mask and Dagger; Pre-Medical Society; Intra- murals B.S. ; Theta Upsilon Omega; Pre-Medical Society; Ciarla Staff; Intra-murals 1934 CIARLA Fifty-two John B. Erie, Jr. Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. ; Cheer Leader (2, 3) Harold E. Everett Catasauqua, Pa. Edwin M. Faust Fullerton, Pa. Edwin A. Feinour Allentown, Pa. Fifty-three B.S. ; Dramatics (1, 2, 3); Mask and Dagger (3) ; Basket- ball (1); Intra-murals (1); Pre-Medical Society (3) B.S.; Class V.-Pres. (1); Bas- ketball (1, 2) MUHLENBERG Gordon Stanley Feller Danielsville, Pa. A.B.; Eta Sigma Phi; German Club; Mask and Dagger (1, 2, 3) ; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) ; Assoc. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2) Herbert C. Foster Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.; Alpha Tau Omega; Var- sity Baseball Manager (3) ; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Weekly Staff (1, 2, 3); Pre-Medical Society (2, 3) ; Football (3) Richard F. Gramly Binghamton, N. Y. Ph.B. ; Alpha Tau Omega; Football (1, 2, 3); Varsity “M” Club 1934 CIARLA Fifty-four Walbert Grasley Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Theta Kappa Nu; Intra- m urals (1, 2) ; Ciarla Staff (3) Horace N. Heist Vera Cruz, Pa. Ray C. Held Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. ; Delta Theta; Baseball (2, 3) A.B. ; Theta Upsilon Omega; Ciarla Staff (3) John S. Hemmerly Hazleton, Pa. Ph.B.; Mask and Dagger, Pres. (1, 2, 3) MUHLENBERG Fifty-five Robert R. King B.S. ; Theta Kappa Nu; Chapel Choir (2, 3) Summit Hill, Pa. A.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Class Honors (1, 2) ; Omicron Delta Kappa (3) ; Assist. Cheer Lead- er (3) ; Mask and Dagger; V.- Pres. (2, 3) ; German Club (2, 3); Ciarla Staff (3); Chapel Choir (1, 2, 3); De- bating (3); Kappa Phi Kappa (3) Arthur H. Hottel Allentown, Pa. A.B.; German Club (2, 3); Eta Sigma Phi (3) 19 3 4 CIARLA Fifty-six Gerald John Jacoby Pottsville, Pa. Hans B. Jentsch Philadelphia, Pa. A.B.; Eta Sigma Phi (3) ; Glee Club ( 1 ) ; Lutheran Stu- dents’ Assoc. (2, 3) ; Minis- terial Club (1, 2, 3) Mu. nor Kessler Easton, Pa. B.S.; Chapel Choir (2, 3); Pre-Medical Societj ' ( 1 ) Fifty-seven MUHLENBERG Russel H. KiStler Lenhartsville, Pa. A.B.; Philos; Basketball (1); Track (1, 2); German Club (1, 2, 3); Vigilance Commit- tee (2) ; Band, Drum Major (1, 2, 3) Woodrow W. Kistler Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Theta Upsilon Omega; Class V.-Pres. (3); Ciarla Staff; Intra-murals; Track (1, 2, 3) Albert T. Klotz Forty Fort, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Football (1, 2, 3) ; Baseball (1, 2, 3) ; Chapel Choir (1) ; Var- sity “M” Club (2, 3) ; Basket- ball ( 1 ) 1934 CIARLA Fifty-eight Frederick K. Krauss Ph.B. ; Football (1, 2) ; M. B. A.; Intra-murals Red Hill, Pa. H. Edward Krooss Kew Gardens, L. I., N. Y. W. Gerhardt Leaman Bethlehem, Pa. Gaetano Lupoli Philadelphia, Pa. Fifty-nine Ph.B. ; Theta Upsilon Omega; Class Honors ; Ciarla Staff ; Weekly Staff; Phi Alpha Theta B.S.; Phi Kappa Tau ; Orator- ical Contest; Track (1, 2, 3) A.B.; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (1, 2); Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) MUHLENBERG William H. MacMillan Philadelphia, Pa. Paul L. Marzolf Shiresmanstown, Pa. Robert E. Mentzer Reading, Pa. John T. Metz gar Easton, Pa. A.B.; Theta Upsilon Omega; Assoc. M. C. A. Cabinet, V.- Pres.-Pres. (1) ; Frosh Tribunal (1) ; Band (1); Chapel Choir (2) ; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Luth- eran Students’ Assoc., V.-Pres. (1) ; M. C. A. Cabinet Ph.B.; Weekly Staff; Ciarla Staff; Frosh Football (1); Phi Alpha Theta Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Frosh Tribunal (2) ; M. B. A., V.- Pres.; Editor, 1934 Ciarla; Weekly Staff; German Club; Phi Alpha Theta Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Track (2); M. B. A.; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Assist. Mgr. Basket- hall (3) ; Chapel Choir (2, 3) 1934 CIARLA Sixty Harold F. Miller Palmerton, Pa. B.S.; Theta Kappa Nu; Bas- ketball ( 1 ) ; Tennis Howard R. Miller N ew Ringgold, Pa. Ph.B.; Philos; German Club; M. B. A.; Frosh Football Man- ager ; Kappa Phi Kappa Kenneth D. Moyer Orefield, Pa. Ray W. Musselman Quakertown, Pa. Sixty-onc Ph.B.; Philos; Mask and Dagger (3) ; German Club (2, 3) ; Frosh Tribunal (3) ; M. C. A. Cabinet MUHLENBERG Russel Nehf Allentown, Pa. Fred D. Oberlander Syracuse, N. Y. Pompei L. Orlando Bethlehem, Pa. Malcolm M. Parker Freehold, N. J. Ph.B.; Theta Kappa Nu; M. B. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Varsity “M” Club; Frosh Football; Varsity Football (2, 3) ; Intra-murals A.B.; Class Secretary (3) ; Phi Sigma Iota Ph.B. ; Kappa Phi Kappa B.S. ; Theta Upsilon Omega; Frosh Track; Intra-murals (1, 2, 3) ; M. C. A. (3) ; Editor Frosh Handbook; Class Sec. (2) ; Chapel Choir (2) 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A Sixty-two Frank C. Paukovits Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; German Club (3); Pre- Medical Society (2) Alvin R. Pelizzoni Allentown, Pa. vi Clarence Putt Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Phi Kappa Tau A.B.; Band (1, 2, 3) Conrad W. Raker Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; De- bate Manager (3) ; M. C. A. Cabinet; Chapel Choir (3); Class Sec. ( 1 ) Sixty-t ircc MUHLENBERG David S. Raub Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society (3) Lester W. Reiter East Greenville, Pa. B.S. ; Science Club; Football (2, 3. 4) Jack R. Requa Sayville, N. Y. Leon Rosenberg New York, N. Y. Ph.B.; Delta Theta; Track (1, 2, 3) ; Ciarla Staff; M. B. A.; M. C. A.; Frosh Tribunal (2) ; Class V.-Pres. (2) ; A. A. Board Ph.B.; Phi Epsilon Pi; Foot- ball (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1, 2, 3) ; Varsity “M” Club, Sec. (2, 3) ; Interfraternity Council (3) ; Co-Chairman Dyad Com- mittee (3) 1934 CIARLA Sixty-four Lawrence B. Rupp Allentown, Pa. Charles F. Schaffer Allentown, Pa. A. Mark Schappel Allentown, Pa. Winfield L. Schwartz Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Bus. Mgr. Field Book (2) ; Golf Team ( 2 ) B.S. Sixty- five MUHLENBERG Jules B. Selden Philadelphia, Pa. Ph.B.; Frosh Football; Varsity Football (2) ; Student Council (3); Intra-murals (1, 2, 3) Monroe E. Shack Newark, N. J. B.S.; Basketball (1, 2); Pre- Medical Society (2, 3) Roy E. Shupp Brodheadsville, Pa. A.B.; Philos; Band (1, 2, 3); Interfraternity Council (3) ; Intra-murals (2) 1934 CIARLA Sixty-six Roy F. Siegel Saylors ' burg, Pa. Morton I. Silverman Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Eta Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi Kappa B.S. ; Phi Epsilon Pi ; German Club (2) ; Debating (2, 3) ; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Weekly Staff (1, 2, 3); Pre-Medical Society (2, 3) ; Tau Kappa Alpha Arthur Simensky New York, N. Y. Harold Simensky New York, N. Y. Sixty-seven Ph.B. ; Phi Epsilon Pi ; Base- ball (2) ; Class Sec. (2) ; Intra- murals B.S. CJ John F. Smith Stockertown, Pa. ' jU " A.B.; Theta Kappa Nu; Foot- ball (1, 2, 3); Track (2); Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (2, 3) ; M. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Intra-murals (2, 3) Lester T. Smith Easton, Pa. A.B. ; Alpha Tau Omega; In- terfraternity Council; Class Treasurer; Assist. Mgr. Foot- hall Herman P. Snyder Coplay, Pa. Wilson C. Snyder Coplav, Pa. B.S. B.S. 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A Sixty-eight Arwen T. Spangler Fullerton, Pa. Byron R. Stauffer Ringtown, Pa. Samuel F. Stauffer Ringtown, Pa. Edgar D. Steckel Cementon, Pa. A.B. ; Ministerial Club (3); Lutheran Students’ Assoc., Sec. (3) ; Eta Sigma Phi (3) ; Ger- man Club (3) A.B. ; German Club (3); Lu- theran Students’ Assoc. (3) ; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) Ph.B. Theta Kappa Nu; Bas- ketball (1, 2, 3); Baseball (2, 3) ; Varsity “M” Club Sixty-nine MUHLENBERG Harrison D. Straub Ridley Park, Pa. Harry B. Underwood Bangor, Pa. Ray F. Wahl Northampton, Pa William C. Wallitsch Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Track Manager (3) ; Class Pres. (3); Ciarla Staff (3); Kappa Phi Kappa (3) B.S. ; Phi Kappa Tau; Pre- Medical Society (2, 3) ; Science Club (1, 2, 3); Class V.-Pres. (2); Ciarla Staff (3); M. C. A. Cabinet (3) Ph.B.; Theta Kappa Nu; Band (1, 2, 3); M. B. A. (2, 3) Ph.B.; Mask and Dagger Seventy 1934 CIARLA David L. Warmouth Port Jervis, N. Y. A.B. Frederick F. G. Wavrek Catasauqua, Pa. B.S. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Scrub Cheer Leader (2) Albert Weiner Irvington, N. J. Ph.B.; Phi Epsilon Pi; Foot- ball (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Track (1, 2); Varsity “M” Club (2, 3); Pres.-V.-Pres. “M” Club; Class Pres. (2) Seventy-one Luther Wenner Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Ciarla Staff; German Club; Mask and Dagger Armon M. Williams Bangor, Pa. A.B. ; Phi Kappa Tau; A. A. Board (3); Student Council (3); Assist. Basketball Mgr. (3); Class Pres. (2); Ciarla Staff (3); Pre-Legal Society Asa S. Wohlsen Stroudsburg, Pa. A.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Inter- fraternity Council (3) ; Mask and Dagger (2, 3) ; Chapel Choir (3); Assist. Baseball Mgr. (2) ; Alpha Kappa Alpha George O. Zanger Allentown, Pa. 1934 CIARLA A.B.; German Club (2, 3) Seventy-two MUHLENBERG v -Ta , ' Scvntly-tlirce m 1934 CIARLA Seventy-four Sophomores Scvcnty-fi-vc MUHLENBERG SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President 1 ' irst Semester John C. Gosztonyi Vice-President Roger C. Rohn Secretary Donald Young Treasurer George R. Saul President Second Semester Max Levine Vice-President Charles Klein Secretary William G. Holzer Treasurer George R. Saul Class Flower Pansy Class Colors Black and Blue 19 3 4 C I A R L A Seventy- Sophomore Statistics M. Winfield Altemose Stroudsburg, Pa. Ph.B.; Philos; Football (1); Chapel Choir (2) Jerome Angert Nazareth, Pa. B.S. ; Phi Epsilon Pi; Pre-Medical Society Wm, Norman Ball Maplewood, N. J. Ph.B. ; Alpha Tau Omega ; Weekly Staff (1, 2) Edward K. Beemer Newton, N. J. B.S. ; Phi Kappa Tau ; Basketball ( 1 ) Fred S. Blank Telford, Pa. A. B. ; German Club William R. Bloom Lavallette, N. J. B. S. ; Football (1, 2) ; Basketball (1) Henry M. Brader Laurys, Pa. B.S.; Philos; Band (1, 2) Alfred Oliver Breinig Egypt, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta Kappa Nu; Scrub Mgr. Football ; Band Ray R. Brennen Allentown, Pa. A. B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Band (1, 2) ; Varsity Debating Team Theodore Britton Freehold, N. J. B. S. John R. Brokhoff Pottsville, Pa. A. B.; Theta Upsilon Omega; Eta Sigma Phi (2) ; Band (1, 2) ; Assoc. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); German Club (2) ; Weekly Staff (2) ; Mgr. Frosh Debating (1, 2) ; Varsity De- bating 1 ' eam (2) ; Mask and Dagger (2); Ministerial Club; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. George C. Brong Nazareth, Pa. B. S. ; Philos; Pre-Medical Society ( 2 ) Srvrnty-scvcn MUHLENBERG Hubert Bury Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society (2) ; Mask and Dagger (2); Class Pres. (1) Dale R. Case Catasauqua, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta Kappa Nu; Band ( 1 , 2 ) Herbert Cohen Newark, N. J. Ph.B. Charles P. Cressman Allentown, Pa. A. B.; German Club; Lutheran Stu- dents’ Assoc. Ministerial Club; Mask and Dagger Harry E. Cressman Catasauqua, Pa. B. S. Louis S. Cuchran Bethlehem, Pa. A.B. ; Intra-murals (1) Elmer A. Dech Northampton, Pa. A. B. John Deitrich Reading, Pa. B. S. ; Football (1, 2) ; Basketball (1) Kenneth C. Dinger Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society (2) Jack E. Doolin Burlington, N. J. Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Basketball ( 1 ) ; Baseball (2) David C. Dries Strausstown, Pa. A.B.; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. Frederick Eagle Catasauqua, Pa. Ph.B. Myron A. Eichner Philadelphia, Pa. A.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Football (1) ; Chapel Choir (2) Sherwood J. Evans Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Delta Theta Elmer Fahringer Allentown, Pa. A. B.; German Club (2); Classical Club (2) James M. D. Fenstermacher Bowers, Pa. B. S. ; Phi Kappa Tau; German Club ( 1 ) M. William Fetherolf, Jr. Steinsville, Pa. B.S.; Phi Kappa Tau; Football (1) Lester E. Fetter West Telford, Pa. A.B.; Ministerial Club (1, 2) ; Luth- eran Students’ Assoc. (1, 2); Eta Sigma Phi (2) Bernard Frank Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Weekly Staff (1, 2); Debat- ing Club (1, 2) J. William Fritsch Allentown, Pa. A. B.; Eta Sigma Phi; German Club Clifton Gant Collingswood, N. J. Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Social Science Club Martin T. Gearhart Gilbert, Pa. B. S. Maurice S. Gearhart Gilbert, Pa. A. B.; Band (1); Mask and Dagger ( 1 ) Richard P. Giliberty Hempstead, N. Y. B. S.; Philos; Pre-Medical Society (2) ; Band (2) N. Herbert Gorin Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.; Phi Epsilon Pi; Band 1934 CIARLA Seventy-eight John C. Gosztonyi Bethlehem, Pa. A.B. ; Phi Kappa Tau; Class Pres. (2) ; Mask and Dagger (2) Henry Bowers Grove Baldwin, N. Y. A.B.; Mask and Dagger; Social Science Club; Lutheran Students’ Assoc.; Ministerial Club Robert K. Haltzel Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Walter R. Harrison Philadelphia, Pa. A.B.; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (1, 2) ; Chapel Choir (2) ; Assoc. M. C. A. Cabinet ( 1, 2) ; Ministerial Club ( 1 , 2 ) Robert W. Heimbach Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Wilbur Lincoln Hemstreet Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Chapel Choir (1, 2); Assist. Track Mgr. (2) ; Assist. Debate Mgr. (2) ; Mask and Dagger (2) Marlin L. Herb Hegins, Pa. A.B.; Assist. Baseball Mgr. (2); Social Science Club (1) ; Band (2) ; German Club (1); Weekly Staff (1); Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (2) Charles T. Herman Elizabethville, Pa. Ph.B.; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. William G. Holzer Allentown, Pa. A.B. Jerry Horowitz Allentown, Pa. A. B. ; Phi Epsilon Pi Alfred Horace Iles, Jr. Yonkers, N. Y. B. S.; Alpha Tau Omega; Football ( 1 ) C. Russell Keebler Riverside, N. J. B.S. ; Philos; Football (2); Basket- ball ( 1 ) Robert D. Kerstetter Hamburg, Pa. A.B.; Frosh Debating (1); Mask and Dagger (1) ; Chapel Choir (2) ; German Club (2) ; Band (2) ; Weekly Staff (2) ; Varsity Debate Squad (2) ; Scrub Cheer Leader (2) Samuel E. Kidd Souderton, Pa. A. B. Charles A. Klein Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B.; German Club Sidney H. Koorse Newark, N. J. B. S.; Phi Epsilon Pi Rudolf Koster Huntington, N. Y. B.S.; Social Science Club, Sec. (1, 2) ; Mask and Dagger Russel L. Krapf Pittston, Pa. A. B. ; Assist. Baseball Mgr. (2); Frosh Tribunal (2) ; Mask and Dagger (2) ; Social Science Club (1, 2) ; Assoc. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2) ; Debating (1, 2); Weekly Staff (1, 2); Ministerial Club (1, 2); Luth- eran Students’ Assoc. (1, 2); Intra- murals (1) ; Press Bureau (1, 2) John S. Kuntz Allentown, Pa. B. S.; Theta Kappa Nu Richard P. Kuntzleman Tower City, Pa. B.S.; Philos; Band (1, 2); Track (2) ; Class Officer (1) ; Intra-murals (1, 2); Dormitory Proctor (2) Joseph Allen LaCoe Scranton, Pa. A.B.; Chapel Choir (1, 2); Minis- terial Club Srvrnty-nine MUHLENBERG Edward Brooks Latta Hawthorne, N. J. B.S.; Alpha Tau Omega; Football ( 1 ) ; Scrub Cheer Leader (2) Robert A. Laubach Catasauqua, Pa. A. B. Gene J. Lepore Sea Isle City, N. J. Ph.B. Max Levine Newark, N. J. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2); Scrub Mgr. Basketball (2) Michael Lisetski Northampton, Pa. Ph.B. Milton Lowy Allentown, Pa. B. S.; Weekly Staff; Debating; Ger- man Club; Pre-Medical Society Gabriel M. Lucas Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. B.S. ; Philos; Chapel Choir R. Emory Mabry Mertztown, Pa. Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Football (1) Edwin Maletsky Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; German Club Joseph Markle Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Intra-murals (1, 2) Louis John Marquet Philadelphia, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Scrub Football Mgr. (2) ; Intra-murals (1) ; Class Pres. (1) ; M. B. A. George L. Martin Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2) Norman U. Miles Magnolia, N. J. A.B. ; Weekly Staff (1, 2); Class Sec. ( 1 ) ; Social Science Club, V.- Pres. (2); Band (1, 2); Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (1, 2); Assoc. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2) ; Assist. Debate Mgr. J. Edgar Miller Bernville, Pa. Ph.B. ; Intra-murals Philip Miller Womelsdorf, Pa. A.B. Robert O. Miller Freeland, Pa. A. B. Henry A. Minnich Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Joseph A. Mintz Philadelphia, Pa. B. S. Forrest G. Moyer New Tripoli, Pa. B.S. ; Theta Upsilon Omega; Pre- Medical Society Lloyd Moyer Allentown, Pa. A. B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Football Joseph G. Nagle Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Delta Theta Ernest Papp Allentown, Pa. B. S. Morris Parmet Allentown, Pa. B.S. Si P ado lin Camden, N. J. B.S. ; Football Frank E. Radcliffe Nazareth, Pa. A.B. ; Philos 1934 CIARLA Eighty Jack Rehfus Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Delta Theta; Frosh Football Chris Riley Millville, N. J. Ph.B.; Football (1,2) Joseph P. Rodgers Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Football; Basketball; Baseball Roger C. Rohn Catasauqua, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta Kappa Nu; Football (1, 2) ; Basketball (1, 2) Abe R. Rotberg Newark, N. J. Ph.B.; Phi Epsilon Pi; Football (1, 2); Intra-murals (1) Abner D. Roth Allentown, Pa. B.S. Charles Roth Allentown, Pa. B.S. Paul Rubrecht Allentown, Pa. B.S. George R. Saul Reading, Pa. Ph.B.; Phi Epsilon Pi; Basketball ( 1 , 2 ) Luther N. Schaeffer Shillington, Pa. A.B. ; Band (2) ; German Club (1) ; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (2) ; Class Monitor (1) Allan Schechterly Nescopeck, Pa. A.B.; Philos; Ministerial Club (1, 2) ; Frosh Tribunal (2) ; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (1, 2) ; Band (1, 2) Luther Schlenker Allentown, Pa. A.B.; German Club (1); Chapel Choir (2) ; Band (2) Fred J. Schlick Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. ; Chapel Choir (2); Band (2); Weekly Staff (2) ; Social Science Club (1, 2); German Club (2); Mask and Dagger (2) Titus R. Scholl Hellertown, Pa. A. B. Byrnat E. Schrieber Newark, N. J. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2) ; Intra-murals ( 1 ) J. Philip Sell Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Francis Sheehan Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. ; Football ( 1 ) Irving Shipkin North Plainfield, N. J. B. S. ; Phi Epsilon Pi Joseph Skrovanek Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Alfred F. Smith Reading, Pa. B.S. ; Phi Kappa Tau ; Baseball (2) Alfred H. Smith Springfield Gardens, N. Y. B.S. ; Phi Kappa Tau David Smith Treichlers, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta Upsilon Omega William R. Smith Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B. Emanual Sontag Allentown, Pa. B.S. Neil V. Steigerwalt Lehighton, Pa. A.B. ; Football (1, 2) Elghty-onc MUHLENBERG Lloyd H. Sterner Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. ; Delta Theta; Football; Base- ball; Basketball Robert W. S. Stinson Colmar, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Weekly Staff (2) ; Mask and Dagger (1, 2) Fred E. Storch Catasauqua, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta Kappa Nu; Football ( 1 , 2 ) John E. Trainer Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Delta Theta Albert A. Ursin Philadelphia, Pa. A. B.; Frosh Football; Frosh Basket- ball; Chapel Choir (2); Weekly Staff ( 2 ) James Vaccaro, Jr. Pittsfield, Mass. B. S. John Vaccaro Pittsfield, Mass. A. B. Philip K. Wagner Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Delta Theta Myron L. Warshaw Morristown, N. J. B. S. ; Phi Epsilon Pi; Band (1, 2); Pre-Medical Society ( 1 ) Thomas Watkins Larksville, Pa. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2); Basketball ( 1 ) Robert B. Weidner Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Delta Theta Sidney Robert Weiner Newark, N. J. B.S.; Football (1); Dramatics; Pre- Medical Society Donald M. Weinsheimer Wilkes-Barre, Pa. B.S.; Alpha Tau Omega; Band (1, 2) ; Pre-Medical Society (2) John T. Wolf Northampton, Pa. B.S.; Philos; Pre-Medical Society Lester C. Wolfe Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Mask and Dagger John Yarshinski McAdoo, Pa. B.S. ; Football (1, 2) John FIenry Yerger Reading, Pa. A. B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Debating (2); Weekly Staff (1); Social Science Club ( 1 ) ; Pre-Legal Club Donald M. Young Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B.; Delta Theta; Football (1, 2) ; Class Sec. (2) William H. Young Coopersburg, Pa. B. S. ; Philos Joseph J. Zamites Wilkes-Barre, Pa. A.B.; Football (2); Basketball (1); Chapel Choir (2) Luther Keller Ziegler Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Theta L T psilon Omega; Week- ly Staff 1934 CIARLA Eighty-two Freshmen Eighty-three MUHLENBERG FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President First Semester George H. Koehler Vice-President Theodore Fischer Secretary Edward Horn Treasurer Donald Hausman President Second Semester George H. Koehler Vice-President William Saalfeld Secretary Edward Horn Treasurer Donald Hausman Class Flower Sun Flower Class Colors Orchid and Pink 19 3 4 C I A R L A Eighty-four Freshman Statistics Walter M. Abele Allentown, Pa. B.S. Fred Anderson Easton, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta Kappa Nu Joseph Assed, Jr. Northampton, Pa. Ph.B. George Ayoub Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. Eugene L. Baker Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Norton L. Behney Reinerton, Pa. B.S. ; Theta Upsilon Omega Warren Bell Northampton, Pa. B.S. Harold Birns New York, N. Y. B.S.; Phi Epsilon Pi Bernard Blackman Riverside, N. J. B.S. ; Theta Kappa Nu John W. Blefko Slatington, Pa. B.S. Geza P. Bolez Allentown, Pa. A. B. Harold Brackman Lavallette, N. J. B. S. Julius Bricker Easton, Pa. B.S. ; Phi Epsilon Pi; Frosh Debating George Chromiak, Jr. Allentown, Pa. B.S. William D. Coleman New York, N. Y. A.B. ; Philos; Band (1); Chapel Choir (1); Ministerial Club (1); Lutheran Students’ Assoc. (1) Eighty- five MUHLENBERG John J. Collins Easton, Pa. B.S. Stover Crouthamel Perkasie, Pa. A.B. Robert C. Decker Stroudsburg, Pa. A. B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Frosh Debat- ing; Frosh Dramatics Russell H. Derr Denver, Pa. B. S.; Phi Kappa Tau; Chapel Choir; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. Kenneth E. Dietz Allentown, Pa. B.S. Frank N. DiRuggiero Belleville, N. J. B.S. ; Delta Theta Harry Dougherty Allentown, Pa. B.S. Ralph H. Ebert New Tripoli, Pa. A.B.; Frosh Debating Albert Erdosy Northampton, Pa. Ph.B. Homer M. Falstick Allentown, Pa. A. B. Stephen C. Farris Bethlehem, Pa. B. S. Robert Fen stermaker Slatington, Pa. B.S.; Theta Upsilon Omega; Band ( 1 ) Albert D. Feyrer Allentown, Pa. B.S. Theodore Fischer Philadelphia, Pa. A. B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Chapel Choir (1); Frosh Debating; Lutheran Stu- dents’ Assoc. Kenneth Geggus Foi.lweiler Slatington, Pa. Ph.B. Francis Everett Gaumer Easton, Pa. Ph.B. ; Band ( 1 ) Marvin R. Geiger Schnecksville, Pa. B. S. Raymond C. Geiger Allentown, Pa. B.S. Daniel G. Gerhart Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Alfred Geschel Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Frosh Football Charles P. Goldsmith Catasauqua, Pa. B.S. ; Phi Kappa Tau Luther A. Gougher Northampton, Pa. B.S. ; Band (1) Oliver Graver Allentown, Pa. B.S. Arthur A. Green Bethlehem, Pa. Frosh Dramatics; Chapel Choir (1) B.S.; Delta Theta; Frosh Football. Walter H. Guigley Mohnton, Pa. A.B.; Frosh Debating; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. C. Keely Hagy, Jr. Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A Eighty-six Walter J. Harland Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. Thomas Hartman Allentown, Pa. B.S. Donald A. Hausman Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Frosh Debating Walter W. Heintzleman Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Kenneth A. Hensinger Bethlehem, Pa. A. B. Albert Herzenberg Franklin, N. J. B. S. ; Phi Epsilon Pi John H. Hess, Jr. Catasauqua, Pa. B.S. Herbert L. Hilton, Jr. Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Frosh Basketball Roland S. Hock Catasauqua, Pa. Ph.B. Leonard C. Hodgkinson Belleville, N. J. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Chapel Choir; Frosh Football; Frosh Basket- ball Paul O. Hoeeppner Norristown, Pa. A. B. ; Frosh Debating; Weekly Staff Harry Hoffmeister Perkasie, Pa. B. S.; Frosh Football Clarence A. Holland Freeland, Pa. B.S. Edward T. Horn, Jr. Tokyo, Japan B.S. William F. Horscroft Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. Joseph I. Houston Allentown, Pa. B.S. G. Bert Jacobs Emaus, Pa. B.S.; Delta Theta Fred W. W. Jaxheimer Philadelphia, Pa. A. B. Edward E. Jones Dickson, Pa. B. S. ; Theta Upsilon Omega Robert F. Kern Fullerton, Pa. B.S. Joseph S. Keiper Easton, Pa. Ph.B.; Theta Upsilon Omega; Band; Frosh Debating John J. Keleher Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B. Henry E. Klausfelder Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. ; Frosh Debating; Chapel Choir 0 ) Charles H. Kline, Jr. Allentown, Pa. A.B. ISADORE KUTZNER Slatington, Pa. Ph.B. ; Band Earl A. Koch Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. George Koehler Bethlehem, Pa. A.B.; Chapel Choir (1) ; Frosh Foot- ball Eujhty-scven MUHLENBERG Max Kohn Plainfield, N. J. B.S. Edward M. Feefeldt Trenton, N. J. B.S. ; Alpha Tau Omega; Frosh Football Karl M. Fehr Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. William J. Leifeld Pottsville, Pa. Ph.B. Charles Lichtenwalner Fansdale, Pa. B.S. ; Alpha Tau Omega; Frosh Football Franklin D. Marsteller Emaus, Pa. Ph.B. Paul M ATTHIESEN Trenton, N. J. Ph.B.; Theta L T psilon Omega Otto F. Mettner Merchantville, N. J. Ph.B. Hubert C. Meyers Hudson, N. Y. B.S. ; Philos Carl F. Miller Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Frosh Football Glenn G. Miller Tremont, Pa. A. B. Karl G. Miller Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Fee Miller Fansford, Pa. B. S.; Phi Epsilon Pi; Band (1) Richard G. Miller Shiremanstown, Pa. Ph.B.; Phi Kappa Tau; Chapel Choir Robert F. Miller Mauch Chunk, Pa. A. B.; Theta Kappa Nu Clinton Nickel Pleasant Valley, Pa. B. S.; Phi Kappa Tau; Frosh Foot- ball George Henry Ostermayer, Jr. Camden, N. J. B.S. Floyd A. Paules Fansdale, Pa. A.B. William Pfeifer Feechburg, Pa. A.B.; Band; Frosh Football; Frosh Debating James T. Powers Northampton, Pa. A. B. ; Band Thomas R. Proven Belleville, N. J. Ph.B.; Frosh Basketball Clifford G. Rabert Fullerton, Pa. B. S. John P. Raker Shamokin, Pa. A.B. ; Alpha Tau Omega Bertram S. Reese, Jr. Phillipsburg, N. J. A. B.; Theta Kappa Nu Karl R. Reinhard Coplay, Pa. B. S. Fayard H. Reinhard Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega Parhes O. Reitz Feck Kill, Pa. A.B. Edward V. Repsher Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B. 1934 CIARLA Eighty-eight Thomas J. Richter Allentown, Pa. A. B. Charles W. Ritter Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega Clarence H. Ritter Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Frosh Dramatics Benjamin Robins Allentown, Pa. B. S. Abe A. Rotberg Newark, N. J. B.S. William F. Saalfeld Ramsey, N. J. Ph.B. ; Theta Kappa Nu ; Band ( 1 ) ; Frosh Football; Frosh Basketball Alfred W. Schaeffer New Tripoli, Pa. B.S. Joseph L. Schantz Quakertown, Pa. A.B.; Chapel Choir (1) ; Frosh Foot- ball Warren C. Schlegel Allentown, Pa. A. B.; Frosh Debating Eugene G. Schneck Schnecksville, Pa. B. S. Richard E. Schubert Stockertown, Pa. B.S. Kenneth Sechler Allentown, Pa. A.B. Ernest F. Seegers Germantown, Pa. A.B. ; Alpha Tau Omega Morton Sher Allentown, Pa. A.B. John S. Smith, Jr. Seaside Heights, N. J. A.B. Ernest L. Stauffer Ringtown, Pa. A. B.; Lutheran Students’ Assoc. Russel F. Stoudt Fullerton, Pa. B. S. Thomas Strohl Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B. Carl S. Swartz Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Fred S. Thomas Somerville, N. J. Ph.B.; Delta Theta Francis A. Tomaine Easton, Pa. B.S. ; Delta Theta. James H. Turrell Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Tau Omega Louis J. Varrichio Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Henry Wagner Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Charles A. Walker Newton, N. J. Ph.B. Max N. Warner Reeders, Pa. B.S. Melvin J. Watkins Kingston, Pa. Ph.B.; Frosh Football; Frosh Basket- ball Thomas H. Weaber Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Alpha Tau Omega; Frosh Foot- ball E ' igmy-mne MUHLENBERG Henry F. Weber Allentown, Pa. B.S. Raymond F. Weider Allentown, Pa. A.B. Harold H. Weiner Irvington, N. J. B.S. ; Phi Epsilon Pi; Frosh Football George C. Wikoff Trenton, N. J. B.S. Augustine C. Weinhofer Allentown, Pa. A.B. Chester H. Woodring Hazleton, Pa. Ph.B. John F. Whitteker St. Thomas, Virgin Islands A.B. George B. Woodring Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Herman D. Wucker New York, N. Y. B.S.; Phi Epsilon Pi; Pre-Medical Society ( 1 ) 1934 CIARLA Ninety 1 Football MUHLENBERG A SEASON replete with thrills, hitting the high spots during certain games and dropping below the high spots during other Saturdays, s ums up the 1932 football season at Muhlenberg College. During the games in which the team hit its stride, the fans were treated to a galaxy of brilliant football. A ninety-yard runback of an open- ing Gettysburg kickoff by Albert “Reds” Weiner, halfback, headed the sports array act. During the same battle Si Padolin, a sophomore, broke into the limelight by a series of open field runs, reminiscent of the days of “Nick” Borrelli. A beautiful for- ward passing attack came into its own later in the season when Weiner, the passer, found his mark and completed many sterling passes to Sterner, end, and to Luie Miller, tackle, made over into an end for the last two games. Another high light of the year was the blocking of Charles Evanoskv, a mainstay of the club for the past three years, also the line work of Charles Carter, a Junior, whose defensive work in several games brought the spectators to their feet. Captain Joe Matuska, center, was always a steadying influence on the team. His de- fensive work, especially on passes, rates him as one of the best to ever wear the Muhlenberg colors. Digesting the season, the opening game with St. Joseph was played with only two weeks of pre-season training. Although the offense did not click for long runs, the mental alertness of the team won the game for Muhlenberg, 25 to 0. The next week our neighbors and rivals from Easton brought a powerful Maroon aggregation to Allentown. It was the first time that a Lafayette team has played on Muhlenberg’s home field. Al- WILLIAM BOONE Fros i Coach 1934 CIARLA Ninety-four The Coaching Staff GEO. EASTMAN Assistant Coach though the Leopards were rated overwhelming favorites, the Cardinal and Grey athletes threw past reputations to the winds and after the smoke of battle had cleared away, one of the greatest exhibitions of defensive football had been played by Muhlen- berg. The game ended with Lafayette emerging victor by the close score of 6 to 0. Several times during the fray Muhlenberg had the ball in scoring position, but old man psychology stepped in and kept Lafayette’s goal line uncrossed. The next week the boys had a let-down and Lebanon Valley came to Allentown with one of its best teams of recent years and won 6 to 0. The following week brought the first confer- ence battle, and Muhlenberg came through with a well-earned victory, the final score being 13 to 0. Wilkinson, a senior, shone on the offense with brilliant runs for touch- downs. Ursinus then invaded our camp and with victories over F. Sc M. and other strong opponents ruled the favorites. In spite of the fact that the Muhls out-rushed and out-gained their opponents, the game ended in a scoreless tie. Lehigh came next and with it our low spot was reached. Al- though Muhlenberg made 16 first downs to Lehigh’s five and played heads-up foot- ball, three breaks went against the locals and were converted into touchdowns by our traditional rivals. Following the Le- high battle, F. M. came through with a win. The next Saturday, Gettysburg, the potential conference champion came to Al- lentown primed for the game. It was at this spot that a Muhlenberg team rose to the heights and performed such as is rarely seen on a gridiron. The boys were out for revenge. Gettysburg kicked off and “Reds” “SCOTTY” RENWICK T raincr Ninety-five MUHLENBERG LETTER MEN— FOOTBALL 1932 William Bloom Gene LePore Sam Cooperman A1 Kunz Terry Martin Si Padolin James Morrison Lloyd Sterner Lloyd Moyer Wm. Boone Bill Wilkinson Albert Weiner Max Levine Luke Miller John May Chas. Carter Donald Young Joe Matuska Whitey Symons Dick Gramley Chris Riley Bill Horine Lester Reiter Russel Nehf John Dietrick Chas. Evanosky Edgar Oberg Albie Klotz James Kilpat rick, Varsity Mgr. Howard Miller, Frosh Mgr. LETTER MEN— BASKETBALL 1932-33 Horine (Captain) 3 years Rohn 1 year Nixon 3 years Sterner l year Judt 3 years Saul l year Matuska 2 years LePore l year Rosenberg 2 years Rodgers l year Weiner 2 years Watson (Manager) l year F. Palladino Albert Weiner Lloyd Sterner John May LETTER MEN— BASEBALL 1932 Paul Gerhard, Mgr. Albert Kunz Samuel Shimer Stan Carney Vincent Tackas Wm. V. Nixon Albert Klotz F. E. Giltner Otto Saalfeld Jos. Matuska LETTER MEN - TRACK 1932 Majercik Welsh Requa McTighe, Mgr. Grollman Geiger Wilkinson Land Weiner Godshall LETTER MEN TENNIS 1932 Cooper Naratil Roehrig Miller Gangevvere 1934 CIARLA Ninety-six Weiner gathered the ball under his arm and, aided by perfect blocking, did not stop running until he had deposited the ball behind the visitors’ goal line. It was one of those sensational runs that are very seldom seen during the football season. From then on the boys did everything with the ball and the game ended with Muhlenberg on the long end of a 26-7 score. The last game of the year was with the Chester Cadets from Pennsylvania Military Academy. P. M. C. brought to Allentown the heaviest team ever to play on the local gridiron. The game was played in a quagmire of mud and rain, making the field almost next to impossible upon which to play football. It was a day when weight meant everything to a club. After battling up and down the field for sixty minutes the game ended in a scoreless tie. Thus ended a season replete with thrills, some Saturdays the team playing a wonderful brand of football and on others the boys could not even click. The losing of one or two games can be attributed to the inexperience of the sophomores who virtually made up the club’s personnel. The squad consisted of thirteen seniors, ten juniors and twenty-one sophomores. The exper- ience gained last season will be of invaluable aid to the sophomores who will make up the team next year. Ninety-seven MUHLENBERG WEINER MUHLENBERG 27 ST. JOSEPH 0 The first game of the season started off with a decisive vic- tory. The game was played at night, thus continuing the prac- tice started last year. The ’Berg boys seemed to have a team sur- passing all the teams represent- ing Muhlenberg in the last few years. The large amount of re- serve material was quite a change from former years. In- tercepted forward passes paved the wav for three of the “Muhl’s” touchdowns. The backs, Horine, Evanoskv, Weiner and Wavrek, carried the ball well and set up a won- derful secondary defense. The line clicked perfectly and be- sides blocking several kicks and staging a tight defense they opened up many holes for the backfield. The visiting team ac- quired a few injuries but the LAPORE ’Berg team was fortunate enough to escape them. This left them all primed for the Lafayette game except for a few weak points which they would have to brush up on. MUHLENBERG 0 LAFAYETTE 6 Lafayette we are here! And the team was right there, too. La- fayette came to Muhlenberg MATUSKA, Captain 1934 CIARLA Ninety-eight ette goal post. The ’Berg line played a wonderful game both on the offense and the defense, even when their backs were to the wall. The backs also played good football and at times put on a fast offense. The team rep- resenting Muhlenberg looked as though it would accomplish things during the year. MUHLENBERG 0 LEBANON VALLEY 6 This was a very unexpected de- feat for Muhlenberg after their fine game against Lafayette. The “Muhls” showed a revers- al of form, however, and Leb- NEHF CARTER MAY this year for the first time in the history of the schools. Its team was considered one of the finest in the East and a big victory was looked forward to. The ’Berg team, however, up- set the dope somewhat as the score indicates. The first quar- ter revealed that both teams were just about on a par but in the second quarter Lafayette made the only score of the game on a forward pass. The period ended, however, with the “Muhls” threatening the Leopard’s goal post. ’Berg put on a great attack in the third period hut they lacked the punch when they got un- der the shadow of the Lafay- Nincty-nine MUHLENBERG anon Valley had a hard-fighting squad. It seems that the Ann- ville collegians are a jinx to ' Berg, having just nosed out our team in the last two years and preventing us from getting revenge this year. Similar to the scoring play in the last game, Lebanon Valley crossed the line as a result of a forward pass. Near the end of the first half the “Muftis” attack, fea- turing a series of line plunges, was stopped on the opposition’s fifteen yard line. Late in the fourth period a running attack, centering about Padolin, Wein- KLOTZ er, and Evanosky, advanced the Cardinal and Gray team to the five yard line. Again the char- acteristic lack of punch cost the “Muhls” the loss of a touch- down. Perhaps next year we will be able to overcome the “jinx.” SMITH MUHLENBERG 13 DICKINSON 0 Leaving behind two setbacks, Muhlenberg again forged ahead and won its first conference game of the season. The play was marred by frequent penal- ties which were inflicted on both teams. ’Berg was held scoreless for the first three periods, but in the fourth pe- DIETRICK 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred so successful a one at that. Both teams were very much in need of a hard punch when they ap- proached the opponents’ goal line. The game was very faulty throughout and neither team played as well as it might have. The Bears and the ’Berg repre- sentatives displayed good foot- ball at various times during the game, but these sudden out- bursts never lasted very long. The teams were often very bad on the defense, enabling the other to gain some ground through plunges and once in a LEVINE riod they let loose with a terri- fic kick and scored two touch- downs. This spelled defeat for the Dickinson Red Devils. Weiner and Wilkinson scored the touchdowns. Wilkinson made one of the finest runs of the season and was the sensa- tion of the game. The team dis- played some fine defense work in intercepting passes, falling on a fumble, and thwarting the PADOL1N One Hundred and One Dickinson running attack. If the “Muhls” could have con- tinued, they would have had a very good chance in the con- ference race. MUHLENBERG 0 URSINUS 0 This was the second conference game for the “Muhls” and not ZAMITES while on end runs. The for- ward passing attacks were very weak and very little ground was gained by either team when it went into the air. Neither team gained or lost in the con- ference race but, of course, this gave the other teams in the con- ference excellent opportunity to gain a front position. MUHLENBERG 6 LEHIGH 25 Here we are back again with our traditional rivals. It sure HORINE was a tough game to lose. The “Muhls” consistently outplayed Lehigh, but it seems that all the breaks were against them. ’Berg registered twelve first downs to the seven, which Le- high managed to squeeze out of the play, but after all it’s EISENHARDT the score which turns out to be the important thing. The long runs of Halsted and Short ac- counted for three of the Lehigh scores. Frequent fumbles, in- ferior kicking, penalties, and a regretable tendency on the part of the secondary defense to stand flatfootedly watching the Lehigh ball carriers trot down the field for touchdowns, were YOUNG 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Two responsible for the Muhlenberg defeat. The lone ’Berg touch- down was made in the third quarter by Weiner who went through the line for the score after he and LePore had car- ried the ball to within inches of the goal stripe. Muhlenberg let loose with a desperate series of passes in the final minutes of play, but penalties prevented a score. The team again lacked that final punch. MUHLENBERG 7 F. M. 21 Our first conference defeat! The Franklin and Marshall eleven turned out to he a little too strong for the Muhlenberg boys. The ’Berg team proved too sluggish to cope with the fast traveling F. M. backs, Brubaker, Passel, and Brooks, who often got away for long gains. Late in the first period Weiner dashed around the end from the five yard line and crossed the goal line. Klotz in- tercepted a pass in the third period and was on his way for a touchdown when one of his own men, attempting to get in a position to help him, knocked him over instead. The boys from Muhlenberg managed to O’BERG BLOOM One Hundred and Three EVANOSKY get only seven first downs as compared with the thirteen of the victors. In this game, how- ever, the “Muhls” were great- ly handicapped by the injuries of some of the players. This defeat put Muhlenberg in a third place tie with Ursinus in the conference ranking. MUHLENBERG 26 GETTYSBURG 7 The greatest sensation of the game came on the opening kick-off when “Red’’ Weiner WATKINS ran ninety yards for a touch- down while his teammates ren- dered some of the nicest block- ing that had been seen all sea- son. The “Muhls” held back the Bullets at all times. For- ward passes played a very im- portant part in the game and GRAMLEY on one of them Sterner snatched the ball and made a touchdown. “Si” Padolin played a bang-up game in the backfield and his running resulted in the cross- ing of the white stripe for one score. The line played football all of the time and on one oc- casion Carter blocked a punt and then fell on the ball over the goal line. ROTBERG 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Four MUHLENBERG 0 P. M. C. 0 better conditions and the out- come might also have been better. Games won 3 Games lost 4 Games tied 2 one side to the other. The line plunges and end-runs were most times weak and very little ground was gained. When the teams went into the air the passes were inaccurate and when they did get to the men the pigskin was too slippery to be caught. It probably would have been a good game under YARSHINSKY POINTS SCORED Muhlenberg 79 Opponents 65 INDIVIDUAL SCORES Weiner 28 Wavrek 12 Sterner 12 Evanosky 7 Wilkinson 6 Padolin 6 Carter 6 KILPATRICK, Manager RILEY Our second scoreless tie for the year and also our last game. The field was covered with mud and the players were also after they had wallowed in it for a while. This gave each team a terrific handicap. Neith- er the ’Berg team nor the Cadets could keep on their feet. This was especially hard on the backs who just slid from One Hundred and Five MUHLENBERG Freshman Football M EETING our traditional rival Lehigh in the only game of the season, the Muhlenberg Frosh lost the game by the score of 14 to 0. The game was hotly contested every minute and Berg repeatedly assaulted Lehigh’s goal only to be turned away time after time by superior poundage. Lehigh won the toss and elected to kick. The kick-off was taken by Stout who ad- vanced it to our own thirty yard line. Line plunging by Geschel, Saalfeld and Hoff- meister produced little yardage, so Geschel kicked a beautiful spiral down to Lehigh’s twenty .yard line and Koehler and Farris stepped the receiver in his tracks. The quarter ended with neither team showing any marked superiority. The second quarter started with Lehigh hitting our forward wall and gaining considerable yardage in this way. The ball was taken over the goal line from the five yard line and the point after touchdown was successful. An end run accounted for the second touchdown and again the point after touchdown was successful. After this our line tightened and it was a see-saw battle to the end of the half. The third quarter started with the original lineup on the field and this quarter was marked by runs made by Geschel and Stout. The fourth quarter, like the third, was decidedly in our favor, being featured by passes from Keleher to Geschel and Stout. The game ended with the ball in Muhlenberg’s possession on Lehigh’s fourteen yard line. The men who saw service were Jacobs, Koehler, Weiner, Green, Lichtenwalner, Polvinsky, Farris, Saalfeld, Hoffmeister, Geschel, Stout. Weaber, Mettner, Keleher, Miller, Fetherolf, Mabry, Holland, Watkins, Nickel, Hartman and Peifer. 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Six Basketball One Hundred and Seven MUHLENBERG I N submitting the final standing of the teams in the Eastern Pennsylvania intercol- legiate basketball conference we are not exactly fair to the team, but even at that it is nothing to hang our heads in shame about. The team can, however, lay the result of its season on inconsistency. There is no doubt in any ones mind as to the truth of this statement. Just glance over the summary of the games played and you will readily discover the solution to the apparent riddle. Victories over Gettysburg, Albright, La- fayette and Lehigh alone will vouch for the strength of the team, and as to the oppo- site opinion, one has only to think of the lackness displayed in the opening games of the season. But, since this is no year for long faces and sour comments, we can compliment the entire team with sincerity for their splendid work on the floor. A record of nine vic- tories and eleven defeats does not give a real picture of the court season. After a very slow start the team developed into the smoothest-working quintet seen at ’Berg for many seasons. It is only fair to the boys to quote the words of the Gettysburg captain immediately following the defeat his team had suffered at Allentown, “Muhlenberg appears as the strongest team in the league” and that comment was the sentiments of plenty of critics of the pastime. 1934 C1ARLA One Hundred and Eight 1933 STANDING OF E. P. I. B. C. T earn Won Lost Pet. Gettysburg 10 2 .833 Franklin and Marshall 8 4 .666 Albright 7 4 .636 Muhlenberg 6 6 .500 Ursinus 6 6 .500 Lebanon Valley 4 8 .333 Drexel 0 11 .000 One Hundred and Nine MUHLENBERG LAPORE STERNER SAUL MUHLENBERG 29 ST. THOMAS 46 The ’Berg team opened its 1932-33 season unim- pressively. I he start, as it turned out, was not so favorable. I he St. Thomas team displayed great strength. " Joe” Rodgers, making his debut as a varsity man for Muhlenberg, had high scoring hon- ors for the game. “Bill” Nixon was second for the Mules in scoring. ’BERG 36 STROUDSBURG S. T. C. 51 The second game was a tough one for Muhlenberg since the Teachers had one of the strongest teams in this section. Although completely outclassed the Mules gave a fair account of themselves and made quite a few long shots. Rodgers and Sterner were high scorers with Nixon and Horine also aiding in boosting the score. MUHLENBERG 35 MORAVIAN 33 Our first victory for the season, and what a victorv! I ' he game started out very slowly and was close throughout. It was found necessary to play an extra period since the regular game ended 29-29. The vis- itors were finally nosed out however. “Bill” Nixon and “Joe” Rodgers both played excellent games. MUHLENBERG 20 F. M. 26 T his was our first conference game and a rather poor starter. I ' he inability of the team to shoot fouls caused the downfall. “Bill” Horine was the star of the game holding his man scoreless and he himself making four field goals. Rodgers and Lepore did their best by accounting for seventeen points but it was all rather in vain. MUHLENBERG 27 GETTYSBURG 34 The team continued its slump. The game was close practically all of the time but the Mules couldn’t seem to stand the pace. Horine played a very fast game. Near the end Sterner led a desperate Muhlen- 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Ten berg rall.v. He was high scorer for the night with fourteen points, the other points being scattered on the score pad. MUHLENBERG 18 VILLANOVA 27 This was a tough game for the Mules since Villa- nova had quite a good team. The ’Berg team looked very promising in the beginning but they were grad- ually outplayed by their opponents. There was very little scoring on the part of both teams. MUHLENBERG 28 URSINUS 41 The third consecutive conference defeat placed the team in a bad position. “Bill” Horine starred for Muhlenberg by scoring ten points. Weiner and Rodg- ers were the other players who did most in scoring for ’Berg. MUHLENBERG 44 DREXEL 35 The ice was finally broken. The boys were much more efficient on fouls and from the Hoor. Horine again played a stellar game and chalked up fourteen points. Lepore was also a big gun in the victory ac- counting for ten points. Let’s hope that the Mule will keep kicking. MUHLENBERG 31 RUTGERS 32 This was the closest battle of the season. It seemed as though ’Berg would have a victory but the last few minutes of play denied it. Matuska played a stellar role and Horine did more than his share in trying to eke out a victory over the Jerseyites. MUHLENBERG 28 F. M. 34 The attempt to even the score with Franklin and Marshall was futile. The game was close until the final minutes of play. Horine played true to form and garnered ten points for ’Berg. ’BERG 30 LEBANON VALLEY 26 The Mules break into the race. Coming from behind in the last quarter they chalked up a worthy victory. Horine was high scorer and also played a nice defen- NIXON RODGERS HORINE One Hundred and Eleven MUHLENBERG UDT STECKEL WEINER sive game. “Lou” Sterner sewed up the game with his two field goals at the close. Matuska was another big gun in the attack while the rest of the team did their bit in accounting for a few goals. MUHLENBERG 38 ALBRIGHT 44 After leading in the first half Muhlenberg could not stand the pace and were thus defeated in a fiery game at Reading. The lack of accuracy in foul shooting was the main cause of the defeat. “Bill” Horine dropped some nice ones and emerged from the game with high scoring honors. MUHLENBERG 39 LEHIGH 33 What could be better than a victory over our old rivals. We were in the rear at half time 22-11. But did the boys play ball in the second half! This was the most exciting game of the season. “Bill” Nixon went on a scoring spree and netted sixteen points. Sterner also played a leading part. MUHLENBERG 34 DREXEL 30 A conference victory! The game was very slow ex- cept for some brief intervals of brilliant playing. The two “Bills”, Horine and Nixon, were the out- standing performers for the evening. Drexel made a short spurt near the end of the game but were un- able to overcome the Muhlenberg lead. MUHLENBERG 56 URSINUS 27 The third straight victory and the biggest upset of the season thus far! ’Berg utterly disregarded the visitors standing in the conference and outclassed the Bears from start to finish. Sterner, Rohn, and Nixon sank most of the shots but all of the other players did their part. The team has apparently found itself. MUHLENBERG 32 LEHIGH 36 Lehigh had their revenge for the season. T he Lehigh team was again way in the lead at first half. Muh- lenberg made a wonderful attempt to gain a lead but they were always at least two points behind. Again 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Twelve the game was very exciting. Nixon and Horine led the ’Berg attack, which turned out to be futile. MUHLENBERG 38 LAFAYETTE 23 The Mules easily defeated the Leopards in the seas- on’s only game between the two teams. ’Berg was never threatened throughout the whole game. Horine continued to play his sterling brand of basketball and ran off with high scoring honors. Nixon, Wein- er, and Lepore aided in putting a few through the meshes. ’BERG 31 LEBANON VALLEY 36 After having bewildered their opponents in the first half with their playing, the Mules slumped terribly and Lebanon Valley emerged victorious. The score at half time was 19-13 in favor of ’Berg. Nixon, Sterner and Rohn accounted for the majority of ’Berg’s points. This was the last defeat of the season and a bad game to lose. MUHLENBERG 50 ALBRIGHT 32 With “Bill” Nixon registering twenty-two points for the ' Berg team they completely laced the Albright quintet. The Mules played ball which would have easily given them the conference title is they had only started sooner. Lepore and Sterner scored the majority of the remaining points. Horine, although only scoring two field goals, played wonderful ball. MUHLENBERG 35 GETTYSBURG 20 There could have been no better ending for the season than trouncing the league leaders in the way in which the Mules did. Nixon, Lepore, and Horine starred, all of them with their scoring, and Horine especially with his fine guarding. The floor play of the team as a whole was wonderful. Thus amid glory the 1932-1933 Basketball season ends. Games won 9 Games lost 11 Points scored by Muhlenberg 609 Points scored by Opponents 602 ROSENBERG KEEBLER ROHN One Hundred and Thirteen MUHLENBERG 19 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Fourteen One Hundred and Fifteen Baseball MUHLENBERG r I ' ' HE baseball season of 1932 proved to be one of the best seasons ever to be en- joyed by a Muhlenberg baseball team. Victories over Temple, Lafayette, and Lehigh brought the mythical Lehigh Valley Championship to Muhlenberg. The out- standing star of the club was Vincent Tackacs, the left handed pitcher, who was called upon to pitch practically every game on the schedule. In addition to his pitch- ing ability “Vince” had a batting average of .343, and in several games brought the winning runs across the plate for Muhlenberg. Other leading hitters of the club were: Weiner, with an average of .488; Sterner, .449; Carney, .369; Klotz, .348; Tackacs, .343; Matuska, .297; Giltner, .282; and Nixon, .255. 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Sixteen MUHLENBERG 3 LAFAYETTE 6 In the opening game of the baseball season Muhlenberg was defeated by a powerful clouting Lafayette aggregation. Millard, Lafayette pitcher, held Berg hitless for four innings. However, in the fifth inning ’Berg took a two run lead which they were forced to relinquish in the sixth. Four Muhlenberg errors coupled with a hit sealed the doom of the Muhls. Steckel, a sophomore hurler, pitched a fine brand of ball in view of the fact that it was his first varsity appearance. Batteries: Steckel and Weiner; Millard and Wermuth. MUHLENBERG 16 HAVERFORD 4 The Muhls found their stride at Haverford and trounced the Main-liners in a field day. The Cardinal’s solved Tripp’s delivery early in the game and he was forced to re- tire in favor of Captain Gummere. Nevertheless, the Muhls continued to pound the ball around the lot to pile up a comfortable lead. Tackacs pitched nice ball allowing the visitors only six scattered hits. Batteries: Tackacs and Weiner; Tripp, Gummere and Richie. One Hundred and Seventeen MUHLENBERG MORAVIAN 8 WEINER STERNER MATUSKA MUHLENBERG 6 In a big third inning rally, Moravian’s snappy out- fit succeeded in spiking ’Berg’s chances for victory by sending four runners across the plate. This game was the first meeting between the Muhls and Mor- avian for several years. Steckel was on the mound for ' Berg, but he was unable to hold the Bethlehem- ites in check. Gillespie, veteran moundsman of Mo- ravian, kept the hits well scattered, and, although touched for fifteen safeties, succeeded in turning in a victory for his Alma Mater. Batteries: Steckel, Tackacs and Weiner; Gillespie and Surran. MUHLENBERG 4 TEMPLE 3 The powerful slugging of the Muhls forced Tem- ple to bow in defeat. Muhlenberg solved Thompson’s delivery early in the game and succeeded in holding the lead to the finish. Tackacs pitched air-tight ball allowing only eight well scattered hits. Cramer re- lieved Thompson in the third inning and muted the Muhls’ bats in the remaining stanzas. Sam Shinier pounded out a triple as lead-off man, and later added a double for the slugging honors of the day. Batter- ies : Tackacs and Weiner; Thompson, Cramer and Whittock. 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Eighteen MUHLENBERG 6 UPSALA 11 Upsala College, by taking advantage of the num- erous errors of the Muhlenberg nine, pounded out a decisive win. The Muhls put on a spurt in the sev- enth, eighth, and ninth innings but the damage wrought was too great. In the early innings Tackacs was found for six runs. Weiner and Matuska each garnered three hits to lead the batting for ’Berg. Batteries: Tackacs and Weiner; Johnson and Carew. MUHLENBERG 6 PRATT 5 Staging a successful rally after trailing 5-2 in the fifth inning, Muhlenberg dealt Pratt Institute its second defeat in eight times out. Sterner of the Muhls pounded out a homer to deadlock the score at 5-5. Shimer’s single, scoring Carney, proved later to be the winning margin. Pratt made a strong bid in the closing frames, but was unable to score. Matuska’s homer previously accounted for two runs in the fourth inning. Batteries: Steeled, Mitchell, Tackacs and Weiner; Boemerman and Arears. MUHLENBERG 11 LEHIGH .2 A highly touted group of Lehigh sluggers felt the sting of defeat at the hands of a smoothly working Muhlenberg team on May 18th. Tackacs pitched beautiful ball, keeping the nine hits of the oppo- NIXON MAY SAALFELD One Hundred and Nineteen MUHLENBERG TACKACS STECKEL CARNEY nents safely scattered. Stan Carney started a rally in the opening inning of the game by pounding out a three bagger. From then on the Muhls were never headed. Saalfeld and Klotz made some spectacular catches in the outfield to help Tackacs over some rough spots in the game. Batteries: Tackacs and Weiner; Layton, Heine, Hower and Halsted. MUHLENBERG 4 PENN A. C. 9 Bunched hits combined with smart baseball in the pinches enabled Penn A. C. to grab a free hitting contest from Muhlenberg. Noblitt of the Penn Ath- letic Club kept the hits nicely scattered, and coupled with some powerful clubbing bv his teammates suc- ceeded in turning in a victory. Weiner and Giltner supplied the punch for Muhlenberg by pounding out two hits each. Tackacs went the full route for ’Berg on the mound. Batteries: Tackacs and Weiner; Noblitt and Yeabsley. MUHLENBERG 7 DREXEL 9 The Drexel Dragons concluded a successful season by pounding out fifteen well bunched hits to win their closing game with Muhlenberg. Holstrom’s aggregation started the game with a big spurt, but they were headed in the closing innings. Weiner, Carney, and Sterner did some heavy clubbing, but in vain. The lead see-sawed back and forth until the 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Twenty eighth when Drexel clinched first place honors with a series of runs. Batteries: Tackacs and Weiner; Culham and Knapp. MUHLENBERG 5 LAFAYETTE 3 Although washed out in the seventh inning by a thunderstorm the Muhlenberg contingent received credit for a win over Lafayette. Lafayette’s best ef- forts to push across runs was spiked in the early in- nings by a smoothly working Muhlenberg nine. Muhlenberg by winning the game evened up the series with the Leopards who had beaten ’Berg in an early season game. Batteries Tackacs and Weiner; Millard and Wermuth. MUHLENBERG 13 LEHIGH 4 In the final game of the season, Muhlenberg de- feated Lehigh for the second time of the current season. Numerous errors by the Lehigh infield proved a big factor in her downfall. Sterner clubbed out four hits to take major honors in this department of the game. Tackacs, pitching air-tight ball and aided by a smoothly working infield, was never in danger. This was Tackacs’ second win over Lehigh this season as well as his final game for Muhlen- berg. Batteries: Tackacs and Weiner; Heine and Halstead. KUNZ KLOTZ SH1MER One Hundred and Twenty-one MUHLENBERG 19 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and T cnty-ti o Track One Hundred and Twenty-three MUHLENBERG MAJERCIK W ITH Scotty Renwick at the helm of Muhlenberg’s track team for the 1932 season high hopes were held for a successful year. However, when no high caliber timber toppers or field men appeared, hopes began to dwindle. In spite of his handicap, Scotty molded a formidable aggregation to carry the Cardinal and Gray colors. The loss of Ulrich, conference titleholder of the 120 yard high hurdles and a consistent low hurdle winner, was keenly felt. Wilkinson and Grollman, new men of the obstacle race, both developed nicely as the season progressed. “Winnie” Welsh saw the best season of his career. He was a consistent triple place winner in nearly every meet. His peak was undoubtedly reached in the Middle Atlan- tic classic. Although he only annexed two second places in this meet, it must not be forgotten that he competed with some of the country’s best middle distance men. Crowley, one of his opponents in this meet, later went to the Olympics as one of Uncle Sam’s representatives. Majercik was also a consistent winner in the century and furlong races. Unfortunately he failed to annex two first places in the Middle Atlantic Championships because of poor officiating on the part of the starter. The season was officially opened when the team journeyed to Philadelphia to com- pete in the Penn Relays. The Muhl 4+0 men, however, failed to place in the point scoring positions, and finished in the van of the pack. The relay team was greatly handicapped bv lack of quarter milers. 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Twenty-four Muhlenberg’s track team suffered a severe jolt in her opening dual meet with Lafay- ette by losing 83-43. Lafayette won nine first places and Muhlenberg six, but the Eastonians had the place winners for second and third positions. Welsh, former Allen- town Prep star, had little difficulty in winning the long distance events. He walked the last quarter mile of the two mile run after lapping the field earlier in the race. Ma- jercik, also a former Prep flash, won the hundred yard dash and the two hundred and twenty yard dash with little trouble. Howard Hill was Lafayette’s leading point scorer with two first places. One Hundred and Twenty-five MUHLENBERG GODSHALL WELSH KISTLER 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A St. Joseph’s Hawks handed ' Berg her second reverse of the season in a dual meet which was held in Phil- adelphia. Slezak, crack St. Joseph weight man, put the finishing touch to ’Berg’s efforts hv several bril- liant feats in the strong arm events. Welsh nipped a former High School team-mate when Augustine fell victim to the bespectacled runner’s prowess. Wilk- inson won the 220 yard hurdle race in an exciting nip and tuck battle for first place. Majercik had lit- tle competition in the century and furlong, and an- nexed these two races with ease. The final score stood 78-48 in the Hawks favor. Lehigh tripped up the Cardinal and Gray for the third consecutive loss of the season by the score of 81-45. ’Berg, as in previous meets, failed to garner a sufficient number of second and third place points. The Muhls won eight out of a possible fourteen first places. Geiger set two new meet marks in the shotput and discus heaves. Requa, diminutive jumper, made a brilliant leap in the broad jumping event to clinch first place for ' Berg. Welsh and Majercik each won One Hundred and Twenty-six two first places in their favorite events. New meet marks were set in the 120 yard high hurdles and the javelin throw. Although powerful in the track events the Muhls’ cinder path stars were forced to take a reverse at the hands of Swarthmore in a dual meet because of a dearth of field men. The little Quakers outscored the Muhls 40-14 in the held events. Welsh was clocked in the fast time of 10 minutes and 6 seconds for the two miles when he was pressed to the tape by Franklin Miller of Swarthmore in a sensational bat- tle for hrst place. The Quakers annexed the meet by a score of 79-47. A well balanced Manhattan College track team swept the Middle Atlantic States Collegiate Athletic Association Championship with apparent ease. The few Cardinal and Gray participants showed up well in spite of the keen competition which they encoun- tered in this meet. One of the most sensational races was the half mile final in which Winnie Welsh cap- tured second place by a brilliant spurt near the finish WILKINSON LAND GROLLMAN One Hundred and Twenty-seven MUHLENBERG line by nipping one of Manhattan’s crack middle dis- tance stars. Crowley of Manhattan, a former Allen- town Prep School star, set a new meet record of four minutes and twenty-two seconds in the mile run. Welsh trailed Crowley for second place. Ma- jercik captured a first place in the 220 yard dash and second in the 100 yard dash. Fischer, weight man of Rutgers, was the only double winner of the meet. Manhattan garnered 59 points while the nearest competitor, Lehigh, trailed with 23 2 points to take second place. Muhlenberg landed the fifth posi- tion with 17 points. At the Central Pennsylvania College Conference meet held at Lewisburg, the Muhls failed to retain their title of the previous season and ended in third place. Welsh and Majercik were the only first place winners for the Cardinal and Gray. The classy Muh- lenberg distance star proved to be the sensation of the meet when he annexed the three middle distance events. Dickinson and Franklin Marshall were tied for first place with 38 points each, with Muh- lenberg one point behind. SMITH WOLF METZGER 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Twenty-eight In the final meet of the track season ’Berg dropped a closely contested dual meet to Drexel 65-61. The contest was marked with drama, suspense and keen competition. The final tally might have been differ- ent had not Scotty wanted to give Requa a chance to earn his varsity ensignia. The blond speedster converted his opportunity into a brilliant win. How- ever, the points that Majerick would have taken had be been in the same event, were lost. Winnie Welsh was the only triple winner in this meet with victories in the half-mile, mile, and two-mile events. Breveda was the Dragons’ high scorer with 13 points. Although the season was by no means successful a few finds were made and developed for the coming year. The prospect of having a few more entries in the field events is brighter than in previous periods. The team suffered the loss of Majerick, Geiger, Grollman, and Godshall through graduation. GEIGER STRAUB HEMSTREET, Assistant Managers One Hundred and Twenty-nine M UHLENBERG C I A R L A 19 3 4 One Hundred and Thirty Tennis One Hundred and Thirty-one MUHLENBERG Tennis COOPER, Captain T HE 1932 Tennis Season at Muhlenberg started with the team facing a schedule of thirteen matches. However, by the time the season ended, only ten of these thirteen matches had been played, the others having been cancelled. Of the ten matches played the team won four and lost six. The local net men defeated Elizabeth- town, Gettysburg, and Moravian, the latter being subdued twice. Philadelphia School of Osteopathy, Franklin and Marshall, Temple, Lehigh, and Albright tri- umphed, with all of the battles being very hotly contested. The Cardinal and Gray team was greatly handicapped with the lack of a coach and early season practice facilities. Many of last year’s squad were absent fr om the lineup and this loss was keenly felt. “Cliff” Roehrig, captain of the team, was back and his support was a great help. Cooper was also a veteran from last year and he played some nice tennis. The newcomers were Miller, Naratil, Gangewere, Malik, and Bitting and they all played well, even though this was their first year. MATCHES M. C. O pponents Philadelphia School of Osteopathy 1 5 Franklin and Marshall 2 5 Elizabethtown College 6 1 Temple 2 5 Lehigh 0 9 Albright 1 5 Gettysburg 6 1 Moravian 9 3 Albright 1 6 Moravian 4 3 Total 27 43 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Thirty-two Intramurals One Hundred and Thirty-three MUHLENBERG Intramurals 1931-1932 CHAMPIONS— THETA KAPPA NU Fortner FFinners 1925- 26 Phi Epsilon 1926- 27 Delta Theta 1927- 28 Phi Epsilon 1928- 29 Phi Kappa Tau 1929- 30 Phi Epsilon 1930- 31 Theta Kappa Nu FINAL POINT SCORES B.B Pff-B V.B. T e tin is T rack T otals Theta Kappa Nu 80 85 85 39 6 295 Alpha Tau Omega 75 65 75 33 19 267 Phi Epsilon Pi 50 70 80 30 9.5 239.5 Delta Theta 55 70 70 33 24 252 Phi Kappa Tau 60 70 65 39 18 252 Theta E psilon Omega 45 20 15 21 3 104 Philos 70 65 55 36 13.5 239.5 Cardinals 75 35 30 36 36 212 Non-fraternity 85 75 90 27 14 291 Grays 80 0 20 9 0 109 BASKETBALL RESULTS Philos 19— T. K. N. 48 T. U. O. 14— D. T. 18 Philos 24— P. K. T. 20 Non-fraternity 23 — T. K. N. 16 Philos 29 — Grays 17 Non-fraternity 39 — P. K. T . 16 A. T. O. 31— P. E. P. 16 Non-fraternity 3-1 — Philos 16 A. T. O. 31— P. K. T. 13 Non-fraternity 45 — P. E. P. 12 T. K. N. 12— Grays 19 D. T. 18— Philos 22 P. K. T. 27— T. U. O. 14 P. E. P. 16— T. K. N. 49 P. K. T. 15 — Cardinals 19 D. T. 19— A. T. O. 21 P. K. T. 7— T. K. N. 37 Philos 17 — Cardinals 24 P. K. T. 28— P. E. P. 11 Philos 30 — P. E. P. 17 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Thirty-four D. T. 15— P. K. T. 22 P. E. P. 28— T. U. O. 16 A. T. O. 38— Philos 26 A. T. O. 28 — ' Non-fraternity 17 P. E. P. 18 — Cardinals 34 A. T. O. 18 — Grays 28 D. T. 17 — Non-fraternitv 30 T. U. O. 4— Philos 28 P. E. P. 18— Grays 19 T. U. O. 14 — Non-fraternity 50 D. T. 14— Grays 32 T. U. O. 9— A. T. O. 24 Cardinals 22 — Non-fraternity 23 PLAYGROUND P. E. P. 19— Cardinals 12 A. T. O. 9 — Grays 0 (forfeit) P. K. T. 3— T. K. N. 6 T, U. O. 3— A. T. O. 14 Philos 3— P. E. P. 9 T. K. N. 5— A. T. O. 7 Philos 5 — Grays 4 T. K. N. 33— T. U. O. 10 Non-fraternity 10 — Grays 6 T. U. O. 0— Philos 25 ' Cardinals -I — D. T. 13 A. T. O. 6 — Non-fraternity 10 P. E. P. 2— T. K. N. 9 T. U. O. 11 — Non-fraternity 15 D. T. 4— Grays 10 T. U. O. 0— D. T. 9 (forfeit) Philos 14— P. K. T. 6 Cardinals 0 — T, U. O. 9 (forfeit) A. T. O. 10— P. K. T. 20 T, K. N. 14— Cardinals 10 D. T. 5— A. T. O. 1 P. K. T. 7— Grays 4 D. T. 7— P. K. T. 9 Cardinals 32— A. T. O. 19 P. K. T. 18— Grays 34 Cardinals 25— D. T. 23 T. U. O. 22— Grays 40 Cardinals 28 — T. U. O. 1 7 T. K. N. 47— D. T. 17 Cardinals 16 — Grays 19 T. K. N. 27— T. U. O. 9 P. E. P. 14— D. T. IS T. K. N. 28— A. T. O. 25 Non-fraternity 15 — Grays 12 T. K. N. 37— Cardinals 26 BALL RESULTS P. K. T. 22— T. U. O. 7 D. T. 8 — Non-fraternity 3 Philos 15 — Cardinals 16 P. K. T. 6— P. E. P. 3 Non-fraternity 2 — T. K. N. 10 T. U. O. 7— Grays 21 Non-fraternitv 25— P. K. T. 22 P. E. P. 9— D. T. 4 A. T. O. 4— Philos 6 Cardinals 12 — Non-fraternity 8 A. T. O. 19— P. E. P. 10 D. T. 10— Philos 7 P. K. T. 2 — Cardinals 1 1 P. E. P. 1 1— Grays 5 Philos 6— T. K. N. 17 Cardinals 19— A. T. O. 16 Non-fraternity 12 — P. E. P. 2 T. K. N. 7— D. T. 6 Cardinals 0 — Grays 8 P. E. P. 36— T. U. O. 4 T. K. N. 9 — Grays 0 (forfeit) Non-fraternity 13 — Philos 10 One Hundred and Thirty-five MUHLENBERG VOLLEY BALL RESULTS A. T. O. 1 — Non-fraternity 2 P. E. P. 1— T. K. N. 2 T. Li. O. 0 — Non-fraternity 2 D. T. 0— Grays 2 T. U. O. 0— L). T. 2 Philos 2— P. K. T. 1 Cardinals 2— T. U. O. 0 A. T. O. 2— P. K. T. 1 T. K. N. 2 — Cardinals 1 D. T. 1— A. T. O. 2 P. K. T. 2 — Grays 0 P. E. P. 3 — Cardinals 0 (forfeit) A. T. O. 2— Grays 0 P. K. T. 1— T. K. N. 2 T. U. O. 0— A. T. O. 2 Philos 0— P. E. P. 2 T. K. N. 2— A. T. O. 0 Philos 3 — Grays 0 (forfeit) T. K. N. 3— T. U. O. 0 (forfeit) Non-fraternity 2 — Grays 0 T. U. O. 1— Philos 2 ' Cardinals 1 — I). T. 2 D. T. 2— Philos 0 TENNIS D. T. 3 — Philos 6 P. K. T. 6 — Cardinals 4 P. E. P. 10— Grays 8 D. T. 1— P. K. T. 6 Philos 5— T. K. N. 7 Cardinals -I — A. T. O. 6 Non-fraternity 6 — P. E. P. 4 T. K. N. 8— D. T. 6 Cardinals 6 — Grays 4 P. E. P. 6— T. U. O. 2 T. K. N. 10— Grays 8 Non-fraternity 1 — Philos 6 P. K. T. 6— T. U. O. 2 I). T. 6 — Non-fraternity 4 Philos 6 — Cardinals 8 P. K. T. 6— P. E. P. 4 Non-fraternity 9 — T. K. N. 7 T. U. O. 2 — Grays 6 Non-fraternity 5 — P. K. T. 7 P. E. P. 5— D. T. 7 A. T. O. 4— Philos 6 Cardinals 6 — Non-fraternity 0 A. T. O. 2— P. E. P. 6 P. K. T. 2 — Cardinals 0 P. E. P. 2 — Grays 1 D. T. 2— P. K. T. 0 Philos 0— T. K. N. 2 Cardinals 0 — A. T. O. 2 Non-fraternity 2— P. E. P. 0 T. K. N. 2— D. T. 0 Cardinals 2 — Grays 0 P. E. P. 2— T. U. O. 0 T. K. N. 2 — Grays 0 Non-fraternity 2 — Philos 0 P. K. T. 2— t U. O. 0 D. T. 0 — Non-fraternity 2 Philos 0 — Cardinals 2 P. K. T. 0— P. E. P. 2 Non-fraternity 2 — T. K. N. 1 T. U. O. 0— Grays 2 Non-fraternity 2 — P. K. T. 0 P. E. P. 2— D. T. 0 A. T. O. 2 — Philos 0 Cardinals 1 — Non-fraternity 2 A. T. O. 0— P. E. P. 2 RESULTS A. T. O. 6 — Non-fraternity 2 P. E. P. 8— T. K. N. 6 T. U. O. 8 — Non-fraternity 6 D. T. 6 — Grays 0 (forfeit) T. U. O. 4— D. T. 6 Philos 4— P. K. T. 6 Cardinals 6 — T. U. O. 1 A. T. O. 8 — Cardinals 6 T. K. N. 6 — Cardinals 2 D. T. 6— A. T. O. 4 P. K. T. 6— Grays 4 P. E. P. 0 — Cardinals 6 A. T. O. 6 — Grays 3 P. K. T. 3— T. K. ' N. 6 T. U. O. 3— A. T. O. 6 Philos 8— P. E. P. 6 T. K. N. 6— A. T. O. 2 Philos 6 — Grays 3 T. K. N. 6— T. U. O. 2 Non-fraternity 7 — Grays 5 T. U. O. 3— Philos 6 ’ Cardinals 6 — D. T. 3 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Thirty-six TRACK RESULTS Points awarded : First Place 5 Second Place ••• 3 Third Place 2 Fourth Place ... 1 T earn 100 yd. Mile 440 yd. 120 yd. 220 yd. 2 Mile hurdles T. K. N. 3 3 A. T. O. 5 2 3 2 P. E. P 2 1 D. T. 5 2 5 P. K. T. 1 5 1 1 T. U. O. Philos 3 1 5 Cardinals 2 3 5 3 Non-frat. 1 2 Grays 220 yd. 880 yd. Pole Vault Shot Put High Jump Discus hurdles T. K. N. A. T. O. 3 2 1 1 P. E. P. 1 2 m D. T. 4 P. K. T. .. 2 3 T. U. O. 3 Philos m 2 Cardinals 5 5 3 5 Non-frat. ...... 1 5 4 Grays TRACK RESULTS T earn Broad Jump Javelin i Totals Places T. K. N. 6 8th A. T. O. 19 3rd P. E. P. 2 9V 2 7th D. T. 5 3 24 2nd P. K. T. 3 2 18 4th T. U. O. 3 9th Philos 1 13i 2 6 th Cardinals 5 36 1st Non-frat 1 14 5th Grays 0 10th One Hundred and Thirty-seven MUHLENBERG 934 C I A R L A One Hundred and Thirty-eight MuHL£l !b£RG JUNE June ALma ack. JunIu Suw. Mow. Tues. Wed. True. Fee Sat 1 2 6 4 5 6 7 6 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 16 19 20 21 22 23 24 26 26 27 26 29 60 1— Wed. — Final exams — good luck! 2 — Thu. — Trustees meeting 3 — Fri. — Richard Garnet wins the Junior Oratorical Contest Senior Reception Senior Class Day 4 — Sat. — Alumni Day Muhls defeat Lafayette in base- ball, 5-3 5 — Sun. — Baccalaureate sermon in chapel 6 — Mon. — Commencement at Allentown High School auditorium 10 — Fri. — Last day of exams — see you all next year?? Lehigh bows to the slugging Bergmen, 13-4 JUNE I gazed upon the glorious sky And the green mountains round, And thought that when 1 came to lie At rest within the ground, ' Twere pleasant that, in flowery June, IVhen brooks send up a cheerful tunc, And groves a joyous sound, The sexton’s hand, my grave to make, The rich, green mountain-turf should break. — W. C. Bryant One Hundred and Forty-one MUHLENBERG MuHl£f lb€RG ALMANlACK A 5ePT€Mt£R Sun. Mom. Tuts . Wlv. T U2. Fm. 3at 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 l6 17 16 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 2 6 27 26 29 30 5E PT E M E)E SEPTEMBER Summer is fading ; the broad leaves that grew So freshly green, when June was young, Are falling; And, all the whisper haunted forest through, The restless birds in saddened tones are ■ calling, From rustling hazel copse and tangled dell, “Farewell sweet Summer, Fragrant , fruity Summer, Sweet, farewell!” — George Arnold September 12 — Mon. — Freshman week opens 16 — Fri. — First semester is upon us — wel- come home, fellows! First meeting of the Student Council 19 — Mon. — Student Council sets dates for Soph-Frosh contests 21 — Wed. — Muhlenberg band organizes 22 — Thu. — First student body meeting in the science auditorium 23 — Fri. — Muhls defeat St. Josephs in the first football game of the year, 27-0 . 26 — Mon. — First meeting of the Der Deutsche Verein 27 — Tue. — Inter-fraternity organizes 28 — Wed. — First edition of the Muhlenberg Weekly for 1932-33 29 — Thu. — Harry Dunlap chosen as I.O.U. Representative 30 — Fri. — Pep meeting and smoker for the Lafayette game. 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Forty-two MuHL£! lb£RG ALMANlACIC OcTObeR exsO C TO E E 2, 5uw. Wlort The 3. Web. Tkuz. Fei. 3at 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 i 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 3Q % 25 26 27 26 29 October 1 — Sat. — Lafayette ‘‘leopards” defeat Muhls 6-0 College Day 3 — Mon. — Rushing season opens 1 — Tue. — Social Science Club organizes 5 — Wed. — Dr. Haas delivers first address since his recent illness 6 — Thu. — Lutheran Students Association entertains Frosh in Library 7 — Fri. — Lebanon Valley upsets the ‘‘boys”, 6-0 10 — Mon. — First call for Frosh debaters — 28 turn out 11 — Tue. — Sophs defeat Frosh in annual push-ball melee, 3-2 12 — Wed. — Alpha Kappa Alpha plans to install the Cedar Crest chapter into the national organization 13— Thu. — Phi Alpha Theta organizes 14 — Fri. — Eta Sigma Phi holds initial meet- ing 15 — Sat. — Berg returns to form and defeats Dickinson, 13-0 17- — Mon. — Frosh conquer Sophs in tug-of- war 19 — Wed. — Pledge day for fraternities — 66 students assume the role of the ‘‘chosen ones” 20 — Thu. — Dr. Barba entertains the assem- bly with his film on Goethe 21— Fri. — Soph-Frosh Hop in the Library. Art Mickley’s orchestra furnish- es the tempo and rhythm 22 — Sat. — Scoreless tie between Muhlenberg and Ursinus 24 — Mon. — Thirty-five men initiated by Der Deutsche Verein 25 — Tue. — Frosh may use back steps of Ad building as result of the victory over the Sophs in the pole- fight 29 — Sat. — Lehigh buries the lads in the an- nual football frolic, 25-6 31 — Mon. — O. D. K. Dance in Library. George Doddy’s Band officiates OCTOBER The melancholy days are come, the saddest of the year, Of wailing winds, and naked woods, and mea- dows brown and sere. Heaped- in the hollows of the grove, the au- tumn leaves lie dead; They rustic to the . eddying gust, and to the rabbit’s tread. The robin and the wren arc flown, and from the shrubs the jay, And from the wood-top calls the crow through all the gloomy day. — W. C. Bryant One Hundred and Forty-three MUHLENBERG MunLeNbeRG ALmanUck. Novgmdgr •Sun. Mom. TUE5 Wed. True Fei. 5at 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 ZO 21 22 23 24 25 Z(p 27 28 29 30 NOVEMBER Much have 1 spoken of the faded leaf ; Long have l listened to the wailing wind, And watched it ploughing through the heavy clouds, For autumn charms my melancholy mind. H ' h en autumn comes the poets sing a dirge: The year must perish; all the flowers arc dead ; The sheaves arc gathered; and the mottled quail Runs in the stubble, but the lark has fled! — Elizabeth Stoddard e NOVEM BE November 1 — Tue. — “Le " Snyder makes his debut as a college professor at his old Alma Mater 2 — Wed. — “M” Club plans for formal dance 3 — Thu. — Max Montor presents interesting entertainment in weekly assem- bly 5 — Sat. — Bandless and with little spirit, Muhlenberg supporters saw their team drop another game. This time to F. and M., 21-7 Pagans slay Ministers in an- nual grid classic, 6-0 8 — Tue. — A. F. Smith goes home to cast his vote for Hoover 10 — Thu. — Homer Rodeheaver does not ap- pear in his scheduled assembly program 11 — Fri. — Plans made for Intra-mural de- bates among the Freshmen 12 — Sat. — Revamped Muhl gridsters over- whelm Gettysburg, 26-7 14 — Mon. — Kappa Phi Kappa initiation 16 — Wed. — Committee for Junior-Senior Ball appointed 18 — Fri. — Muhlenberg ' s first Art Exhibit opens in the Library 19 — Sat. — The teams of Muhlenberg and P. M. C. turn into mud-hens as they battle to a scoreless tie on a mud-soaked field 24 — Thu. — Thanksgiving recess — (pass the baking soda) 28 — Mon. — First call for basketball 30 — Wed. — Alpha Kappa Alpha initiation 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Forty-four MuHl_€r lb€RG ALMAhlAcic DeceMbeR O DECEMBER J9 5dm. Mon. Tuts. Wtl . THue. Frj. 5 AT. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 (3 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 l6 17 IS 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 December 2 — Fri. — “M " Club formal dance at Meal- eys. George Doddy’s boys again serve the punch 6 — Tue. — The eventful evening of Decem- ber the sixth — remember, Herbie ? 7 — Wed. — Student Council formulates re- solutions pertaining to student rights 8 — Thu. — Dr. Haas concludes series of lec- tures with brilliant discussion on “Faith and Unbelief” Theta Upsilon Omega wins scholarship cup 9 — Fri. — Phi Kappa Tau wins debate pre- liminaries Gerhard Leaman and Gordon Feller selected to represent Ju- nior class in I. O. U. competition Muhlenberg Night held in Li- brary 12 — Mon. — Christmas party of Der Deutsche Verein 17 — Sat. — Christmas vacation begins (from now until January 2 we are un- informed as to the actions of the “boys”) . DECEMBER The snow had begun in the gloaming , And busily all the night Had been heaping field and highway With a silence deep and white. Every pine and fir and hemlock M ore ermine too deep for an carl, And the poorest twig on the elm-tree Was ridged inch deep with pea rl. ■ — J. R. Lowell One Hundred and Forty-five MUHLENBERG MunLerJbeRG ALmaiJacic JanIuary 5uu Mom Tuts Wep Tkuk. Fei 5at 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 6 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 16 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 26 29 30 31 a N U A R Y 33££ JANUARY When calm is the night, and the stars shine bright, The sleigh glides smooth and cheerily; And mirth and jest abound, While all is still around, Save the horses’ trampling sound, And the horse-bells tinkling merrily. — John Shaw January 2 — Mon. — Student Loan Fund takes over the College Store. So-Iong, Ira. 4 — Wed. — Junior-Senior Ball displaced by ‘‘The Dyad of 1933” as the name-writing contest comes to a close 5 — Thu. — lone Pickhat renders delightful recital in assembly 6 — Fri — F. and M. garners 26 points, enough to defeat the Muhls, in a league game at Lancaster 11 — Wed. — Dr. Fritsch gives the eager lis- teners his discourse on “Angels” Gettysburg repeats the custom of our other opponents and sinks the “boys” to a 34-27 defeat 13 — Fri. — Mask and Dagger Dance in the Library — George Doddv’s roughriders strumb the harps once again 16— Mon. — Ursinus upsets the Muhls, 41-28 19 — Thu. — Richard Garnet wins oratorical contest 20 — Fri. — Muhls surprise Drexel (and themselves) 44-35 23 — Mon. — Mid-years — go west young man! 24- 31 — Tue. — Too busy to write 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Forty-six MuHl£hJb€RG ALMAhlACK rebRUARY February 1 — Wed. — Rutgers downs the lads, 32-31 2 — Thu. — O. D. K. tapping ceremony. The harvest being four Seniors and One Junior 3 — Fri. — New Athletic Board put into effect 4 — Sat. — Rosenberg secures Gene Kardos and his band for the Dyad 5uw. Mok Tuts Wld Tuue. Fai 5 a r 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 16 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 8 — Wed. — Ballyhoo issue of the Weekly comes off press — oh well, look who’s Editor! 9 — Thu. — Eta Sigma Phi holds initiation 13 — Mon. — Berg shows some real form and drubs Lehigh, 39-33 15 — Wed. — Coach George Holstrom resigns 16 — Thu. — Lehigh’s debating team out-gos- sips our Proteges Freshmen regulations are ban- ished as a result of student body meeting 17 — Fri. — The Dyad and likewise the house parties — Good-by Gene Kardos and the fraternity pins 18 — Sat. — We win another — this time LTrsi- nus, 56-27 20 — Mon. — Lehigh turns the tables, 36-32 22 — Wed. — Lafayette soothes our pain by allowing us a run-away victory, 38-23 24 — Fri. — Phi Kappa Tau wins in Intra- mural debate finals FEBRUARY Announced by all the trumpets of the sky, Arrives the snow, and, driving o’er the fields, Seems nowhere to alight: the whited air Hides hills and woods, the river, and the heaven, And veils the farm-house at the garden s end. The sled and traveller stopped, the courier’s feet Delayed, all friends shut out, the house-mates sit Around the radiant fireplace, enclosed In a tumultous privacy of storm. — R. W. Emerson One Hundred and Forty-seven MUHLENBERG MuHLeNbeRG ALmanIack MarcrI 5uw Mom Tuii WtR Tune fzi 5at 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 3 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 23 29 30 31 c as march MARCH The earth seems a desolate mother , — Betrayed like the princess of old, The ermine stripped from her shoulders, And her bosom all naked and cold. But a joy looks out from her, sadness, For she feels with a glad unrest The throb of the unborn summer Under her bare, brown breast. — Chari.es Henry Webb 1934 CIARLA March 1 — Wed. — What a victory — 50-32, and Al- bright was our soap! 2 — Thu. — Phi Alpha Theta Initiation 4 — Sat. — Grand slam over G’burg — 35-20 (The eighth victory in last 10 starts) 6 — Mon. — Opening of Intra-murals 8 — Wed. — Frosh debaters lose at Philadel- phia 9 — Thu. — ‘‘Big Chief” Caupolican enter- tains large audience in Science building auditorium 10 — Fri. — Varsity debaters divide with Leb- anon Valley team 14 — Tue. — Athletic Board decides to con- tinue baseball in 1933 16 — Thu. — Phi Kappa Tau wins scholarship cup 18 — Sat. — Mask and Dagger emerges vic- torious for third year in succes- sion in the Civic Little Theatre One-Act Play Contest 20 — Mon. — April 21st set as date for Pan- Hellenic Ball 23 — Thu. — First call for baseball — 23 report 25 — Sat. — Richard Garnet, ’33, wins second place in P. I. O. U. Contest at Geneva 29 — Wed. — Grays hold lead in Intra-murals by remaining undefeated 30 — Thu. — Band concert in general assem- bly. One Hundred and Forty-eig ht Student Activities MUHLENBERG The Student Council T HE Student Council is the governing voice of the student body. It is composed of the student body officers, one representative of each fraternal group, except those fraternities to which a student body officer is affiliated, and one representative for each forty non-fraternity students. The Student Council is the tribunal which makes and enforces freshman regula- tions, it is the body to which all student petitions are referred, and it is the executor of the Student Body Constitution. It contributes to the social season by conducting an annual Spring Student Body Dance. PERSONNEL Officers Richard Garnet Allan Ritter Warren Smith Ray O. Bachman Richard Garnet Warren Smith Rav O. Bachman Charles Cooper Members Allan Ritter Neal Ward Sam Bertolet Armon Williams President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Joseph Matuska H. Paul Gerhard Jules Seldon John Y. May 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Fifty-two Muhlenberg Business Association T HE Muhlenberg Business Association was formed w ' ith the intention of forming a closer contact between the student and the business world. The organization is limited to those students who have a major or minor in sociology, economics, or busi- ness administration. There are no scholastic requirements for membership. The association meets at the different fraternity houses twice a month, at which time a prominent member of the business world addresses the future Rotarians. First Semester Donald G. Carpenter Robert E. Mentzer Charles T. Evanosky Charles Cooper Donald G. Carpenter Charles T. Evanosky Edgar C. Oherg Henry A. Lubsen William E. Boone Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer M embers Edward G. Diehl Nevin R. Singer Albert B. Kunz Arthur D. McTighe Lewis S. Wilker Russell Nehf Second Semester Donald G. Carpenter Robert E. Mentzer Charles T. Evanosky Robert E. Mentzer Frederick Krauss Ray F. Wahl Jack Stine Faculty Members Professor Charles B. Bowman Mr. Roland F. Hartman One Hundred, and Fifty-three MUHLENBERG Associate Cabinet M. C. A. T HE Associate Cabinet was organized to relieve the Senior Cabinet of some of its more arduous labors. This branch of the M. C. A. makes the banners and posters used in the pep meetings and downtown parades. The sale of field books and the regulation of traffic at football games has also been assumed by the Cabinet. Officers Norman U. Miles President Russell Krapf Vice-President Glenn Miller Secretary-Treasurer Members Richard Kistler Norman U. Miles Russell Krapf William MacMillan Glenn Miller Theodore Fischer Edward Horn Herbert Frankfurt 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Fifty-four Eta Sigma Phi T HE Muhlenberg Alpha Rho chapter of Eta Sigma Phi was formed in 1931 from the Classical Club, the oldest organization on the campus. The aim of Eta Sigma Phi is to keep alive an interest in the classics and to foster an appreciation of the ancient languages. The chapter meets once a month at the homes of the various members and discusses topics of interest which relate to the classics. The scholastic requirements of the society are extremely high. Two years of either Greek or Latin with three years of the other are required. A scholastic attainment, measured by grades, is also a requirement. Owing to these high qualifications the or- ganization has a limited membership. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO G. Martin Ruoss, President Wilmer J. Wolf, Secretary Officers Rudolf Novak, Vice-President Harry P. Dunlap, Treasurer Harry P. Dunlop Herbert E. Frankfort Alfred L. Mattes Rudolf Novak G. Martin Ruoss Byron Stauffer John Fritsch Christian Schenck Wilmer J. Wolf Russell S. Beazley John H. Bennetch Edwin M. Faust Elmer Fahringer John Brokhoff Gordon S. Feller John B. Freeman Gerald Jacoby Arthur H. Hottel Roy F. Siegel Luther Schlenker Lester Fetter FRATRES IN FACULTATE George T. Ettinger Robert C. Horn Robert R. Fritch Harry Hess Reichard Russell W. Stine One Hundred and Fifty-five MUHLENBERG ' Muhlenberg Christian Association U NDER the leadership of Reverend Harry P. Cressman, College Chaplain, the College Y. M. C. A. has for many years been the pillar of school spirit. It is the most efficient worker for a “Greater Muhlenberg”. The functions of the Muhlenberg Christian Association are the editing of the Fresh- man Bible, the Baedecker of the College Campus, and the supervision of the “pep smokers” and the “pajama parades” which are held before each important football game. Members of the Association are selected from the Associate Cabinet at the end of the year. Each fraternity on the campus is privileged to have two members on the Asso- ciation. 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Fifty-six Muhlenberg Christian Association M. C. A. OFFICERS Henry Lubsen Richard C. Kistler Vice Nevin Singer Warren Smith MEMBERS Harry Underwood Ray Bachman Ray Musselnran Malcolm Parker Herbert Frankfort William MacMillan John Smith Conrad Raker James Angstadt Jack Requa President -President Secretary Treasurer One Hundred and Fifty-seven MUHLENBERG Der Deutsche Verein A LL hail to one of the oldest and most democratic organizations on the Muhlenberg Campus — Der Deutsche Verein or the German Club. Under the able direction of Dr. Preston A. Barba and Dr. Harry Hess Reichard, the club has become an institution which amply fulfills the ideals upon which it was founded. It aims and hopes to bring the students of the German Department to a closer and more appreciative acquaintance of the language and literature of the Teutonic people. I ' he Verein meets bi-weekly in the Commons. These meetings are devoted to talks by Dr. Barba, plays, musical performances, and traditional annual programs including the “Damen Abend”, and the Weinachtsfest. In the spring the club conducts its annual “Ausflug”, or outdoor picnic. During the past season the Club was fortunate in securing the famous dramatic star, Max Montor, for a rendition of Goethe’s “Faust”. 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Fifty-eight Der Deutsche Yerein First Semester Jerome Baer Edwin M. Faust Richard Garnet John Hollenbach Officers Vorsitzender V ice- V orsitzender Schriftfuhrer Kassenwart Second Semester Ralph Hartzell John Albright Frank Paukovits Arthur Hottel Mervin Frantz Ralph Hartzell Wilson Hartzell Edward Judt Jerome Baer Claud Wismer Richard Garnet H. Paul Gerhard Edwin M. Faust George Zanger Arthur Hottel John Hollenbach John Albright Adorton Silverman Joseph Friedman Dr. Preston A. Barba Dr. John A. W. Haas Dr. George T. Ettinger Members John Hedrick Frank Paukovits Paul Stoneback Harold Kuhns Rudolph Novak Fred Blank Luther Schlenker Charles Cressman Robert Kerstetter Richard Kistler Thomas Berg Marlin Herb Luther Wenner Wilmar Wolf Faculty Members Honorary Members Lloyd Moyer Byron Stauffer Samuel Stauffer John Brokhoff Charles Klein Elmer Fahringer Edwin Maletsky Milton Lowy John Fritsch James Angstadt Gordon Feller James Fenstermacher Fred Schlick Luther Schaeffer Dr. Harry Hess Reichard Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. Harold K. Marks One Hundred and Fifty-nine MUHLENBERG Pre-Medical Society T HE Pre-Medical Society is the most specialized group on the campus. It admits to its membership only those students who have intentions of entering the medical held. Any would-be doctor who has satisfactorily completed one year of college and who has procured at least a C average in freshman chemistry, and who has elected for his Sophomore year courses requisite for entrance into medical school may become a member. The society was formed by Dr. John V. Shankweiler in 1931. Since that time it has endeavored to bring the medical profession closer to those who will ultimately join its ranks. For this purpose the society inaugurated a policy of securing men who through years of service have reached eminence in the held of medicine, to lecture to the members of the society. Annual visits to health institutions, hospitals and medical schools also form an important part of the society’s program as planned by Dr. Shankweiler. Since the society is still in its infancy, its social side is still in the stage of develop- ment. However, it hopes to end the season with a banquet and in future years, it hopes to develop its social aspect much further. 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Sixty Pre-Medical Society Dill J. Albright Donald C. Schlotter J. Woodrow Savacool George W. Heintzleman John A. Turtzo Robert E. Brong Herman D. Wucker Robert H. Dilcher Morton I. Silverman Frank C. Paukovits Roger J. Minner Professor Harold E. Miller Officers J. Woodrow Savacool George W. Heintzleman Donald C. Schlotter Harry B. Underwood Dr. John V. Shankweiler President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Faculty Advisor M embers Monroe E. Schack Herbert C. Foster Robert R. King Harold E. Everitt David S. Raub H arry B. Underwood Charles F. Schaffer Forrest G. S. Moyer Sidney R. Weiner John S. Kuntz Myron Warshaw Honorary Members Emanuel Sontag Kenneth Dinger Hubert Bury Milton Lowy Morris Parmet Richard Giliberty Donald M. Weinsheimer John Wolf Jerome Angert Samuel M. Dreher Mr. Robert Stauffer One Hundred and Sixty-one MUHLENBERG Mask and Dagger MUHLENBERG COLLEGE DRAMATIC CLUB T HROUGH the efforts of Mr. William D. Coder, Mask and Dagger was founded on the Muhlenberg campus in 1931. The purpose of the organization is to fami- liarize the members with every department of formal stage presentation. To this end the club heard talks on the Russian and Japanese drama given by Benjamin H. Keen and Massa Himeno. It also made a close study of the plays of Eugene O’Neil and produced one, “Moon of the Caribees,” during the vear. M ask and Dagger is under the faculty guidance of Mr. Coder, with Doctor Ira Zartman instructing in the art of lighting and staging effects. There are no standard requirements for membership in Mask and Dagger, for it is not an honorary society. Applicants must prove their ability to appear on the stage before an audience and must have an interest in drama. 1934 CIARLA Otic Hundred and Sixty-two Mask and Dagger First Semester John S. Hemmerly John Hollenbach Gordon S. Feller Asa S. Wohlsen Faculty Advisor Mr. William D. Coder Officers President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Second Semester John S. Hemmerly John Hollenbach Gordon S. Feller Asa S. Wohlsen Joseph Friedman John O. Hedrick Alfred Mattes Warren S. Smith Angelo Bianco Carl G. Clayton Harold E. Everitt Gordon S. Feller John S. Hemmerly Henry A. Lubsen Dr. John D. M. Brown Members John Hollenbach Charles F. Shaffer William C. Wallitsch Frederick Wavrek Luther Wenner Asa S. Wohlsen John R. Brokhoff Hubert Bury Charles Cressman Maurice S. Gearhart Faculty Members John C. Gosztonyi Henry B. Grove Wilbur L. Hemstreet William H. Henshawe Robert D. Kerstetter Rudolf Koster Russell L. Krapf Frederick Schlick Emmanuel Sonntag Lester Wolf Dr. Ira F. Zartman One Hundred and Sixty-three MUHLENBERG History of the L. S. A. of Muhlenberg College A S a result of the L. S. A. Conference of the North Atlantic Region held on The Muhlenberg College Campus in February of 1932, it was thought by many of our Lutheran Students that it would be well to form a local organization. A meet- ing was called which was attended by several of the faculty members and many of the students. After much discussion it was finally decided to appoint a Constitutional Committee. At the next meeting a Constitution was presented to the group and acted favorably upon. However, for the remainder of the school year a so-called “Steering Committee” was chosen. These men laid the foundation of the organization. Before the college year closed a meeting was called at which the regular officers were elected and duly installed for the ensuing college year. In the college term of 1932-33 the organization has expanded to such an extent that it now includes, a Discussion Hour under the supervision of Dr. Fritsch, a Missionary H our under Rev. Stine, the Teacher Training Hour under Rev. Cressman, and the Ministerial Club. Also, the organization has taken charge of the tabulation of the Chapel attendance. At present it is sponsoring a series of lectures under the super- vision of Dr. Shankweiler. It is hoped, in the future, that the organization will hold a prominent place on our Campus and will faithfully fulfill those duties which are enumerated in the National charter. Also it is desirable that in the near future devotions will be conducted in the dormitories. Byron R. Stauffer, Secretary 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Sixty-four Lutheran Students Association T ' HE Lutheran Students Association was organized in 1931 through the efforts of -L Donald Steinhauer, J. Frederick Gehr and Herbert Frankfort. The aim of the organization is to bring students who have an active interest in the doctrines of Luther into closer contact. I he weekly Discussion Hour is supervised by the Asso- ciation. Honorary Members Reverend Harry C. Cressman Dr. John A. W. Haas Reverend Robert R. Fritsch Reverend Russell Stine Officers Herbert E. Frankfort William H. MacMillan Byron R. Stauffer George B. Ammon President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer John Albright James Angstadt Russell Beazley John Bennetch Thomas Berg Joseph Bockrosh John Brokhoff William Coleman Charles Cressman Russell Derr David Dries Harry Dunlap Robert Decker Lester Fetter Richard Garnet Walter Guiglev H enry Grove Walter Harrison Ralph Hartzell Wilson Hartzell Marlin Herb Charles Herman M assa Himeno Gerald Jacoby Frederick Jaxheimer Ralph Keeport Samuel Kidd George Koehler H. F. Klausfelder Russell Krapf Joseph Lacoe William Leifeld Alfred Mattes Richard Miller Robert Miller Harold Muffley William Pfeifer Frank Radcliff Thomas Richter G- Martin Ruoss Luther Schaeffer Allen Schechterlv Christian Schenck Frederick Schlick Merwyn Shelley John S. Smith Ernest Stauffer Samuel Stauffer Gaetano Lupoli John Whitteker One Hundred and Sixty-five M U H L E N B E R G The Commons T HE Commons is the nourishing place of the erudite, the dining hall of the College. The Commons is inseparably connected with the names of Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Benfer. Because of their excellent management, the dining hall has not only been able to afford a scientifically prepared diet, but has also succeeded in creating a com- bined collegiate and homelike atmosphere. Drapes, banners, pennants, and a radio afford eye and ear entertainment, while a corps of well trained waiters adds a touch of professionalism. O fHcers Mr. Harry A. Benfer Mrs. Harry A. Benfer Gerardo Tetasciore Ray Shiery H. Paul Gerhard Director Dietician Chef Assistant to Chef Head tV aiter Personnel David C. Dries Theodore Britton Frank E. Radcliffe Charles T. Herman Fred J. Schlick Richard P. Kuntzleman William T. Hughes Norman U. Miles Fred S. Blank Albert A. Ursin 1934 C1ARLA One Hundred and Sixty-six A Publications One Hundred and Sixty-seven MUHLENBERG PRESTON GERHARD Editor Business Manager The Muhlenberg Weekly T HE Muhlenberg Weekly observed the fifteenth year of its existance as a student _ body publication by completely reorganizing the structure of its staff. This step was taken to insure a continuity of experience from one year to the next, to increase the efficiency of operation, and to make it possible to choose the succeeding staff members with the utmost fairness, and on the basis of merit and work accomplished. There was a distinct liberal editorial policy, and students always found an outlet for their opinions on campus affairs in the columns of the Weekly. It was the aim of the staff to give all the news in as accurate and as unbiased a manner as possible. The reporters were given ample opportunity and freedom in the securing of feature articles that might be of special interest to the readers. Shortly after the beginning of the second semester of school a burlesque issue of the Weekly was released for publication. The tremendous popularity of this novel news- paper was evidenced bv the enormous demand for copies. The business staff handled their department in a very commendable manner as was shown by the unusually large advertising programs carried on throughout the year. At the time of this writing plans were being made for the Weekly staff to act as host to the Intercollegiate newspapers of the Middle Atlantic Association. This is a great honor and privilege for Muhlenberg, since members of the staffs of all first-class colleges and universities in this section are represented in this press group. It is the goal of the Weekly staff to stimulate interest in college affairs and to create solidarity in the student body. 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Sixty-eight The Muhlenberg Weekly Staff Editor-in-Chief Charles H. Preston Business Manager H. Paul Gerhard Faculty Supervisor Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Senior Associate Editors Wilmer Wolf Edward Diehl Samuel Bertolet Senior Associate Business Manager Richard Kistler Junior Associate Editors Morton Silverman John Bennetch H. Edward Krooss Paul Marzolf Junior Business Associates Herbert C. Foster Robert E. Mentzer Sophomore Business Associates Norman W. Ball John Kanyuck Norman U. Miles Sophomore Reporters Russel Krapf Bernard Frank Marlin Herb Robert Stinson Frederick Schlick John R. Brokhoff Luther Ziegler John Yerger One Hundred and Sixty-nine MUHLENBERG MENTZER FOSTER REQUA Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager The Ciarla I T HAS been the aim of this year’s Ciarla Staff to make this publication a true synonym of the title which it hears. Ciarla is a Spanish word meaning a little of everything. The first volume of Muhlenberg’s annual was published by the junior class of ’92. The present edition is the forty-second volume published consecutively for over a period of four decades. The editor-in-chief, Mr. Mentzer, through his unceasing labor, and with the aid of his capable staff of associates, has endeavored to make this year’s book a masterpiece which the class of ’34 and the entire student body might point to with a feeling of pride. Mr. MacMillan with his trusty kodak has been successful in securing scenes depicting the more intimate phases of college life. We also feel deeply indebted to the Messrs. Foster and Requa for the fine manner in which they have handled the business and advertising department in putting the Ciarla on a sound financial basis. In composing this book, we of the editorial staff have attempted to take the best material that could be obtained from previous publications and to supplement this material with original ideas of our own in order to secure an harmonious blending of the best that exists. The success of the book is not in our power to judge, but in the manner in which it will be received by its readers. We acknowledge, with the deepest sincerity, the splendid cooperation and assistance received from all departments and from our connections with the business world in the publication of this Ciarla. It would be an act of colossal ingratitude to neglect making mention of such an item — which after all was the guiding hand at every crisis during the past year. In this insignificant manner, the staff and every member of the Junior class wishes to thank the following individuals for their unceasing effort in service as well as for making this book a financial success: Mr. Arthur G. Sharp of the Pontiac En- graving Company, Mr. Charles Esser of the Kutztown Publishing Company, and Mr. Harry A. Benfer, our faculty advisor. 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Seventy Ciarla Editor Robert E. Mentzer Editorial Staff Harrison D. Straub H. Edward Krooss Morton J. Silverman John D. Carapella H arry B. Underwood Paul L. Marzolf Feature Editor Luther W enner Business Manager Herbert C. Foster Assistants Frank J. Bianca John W. Hollenbach Lawrence B. Rupp Ray C. Held Woodrow W. Kistler Advertising Manager Jack R. Requa Assistants Robert H. Dilcher Armon M. Williams Walbert Grasley John T. Metzgar Leon Rosenberg Photography Editor William H. MacMillan One Hundred and Seventy-one MUHLENBERG 19 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Seventy-two Music One Hundred and Seventy-three MUHLENBERG FISHER, Director The Band T HIS year has witnessed one of the most colorful and well-trained bands ever to be produced at Muhlenberg. The singular success of this organization can be attributed to none other than its capable director, Mr. Carl S. Fisher. Mr. Fisher, who has been a member of the College Band since his freshman year, has acquired an excellent reputation both as a musician and as a leader. Through his efforts there has been developed a repertoire which contains classical as well as popular music. We must not overlook, however, the work accomplished by the members of the band and by Dr. George H. Brandes who again served as faculty adviser. Besides playing during every athletic contest, the band has presented a series of con- certs before the student body. These programs have varied considerably in content, and have featured several talented musicians in cornet, trombone, and xylophone selec- tions. The season will be terminated with a concert to be presented at West Park in Allentown and one to be broadcast from a local station. The rehearsals which were held regularly each week were always accompanied by full attendances. Every member has devoted much time and effort in order to produce a band capable of achieving the greatest possible results. Since every new class that enters Muhlenberg contributes an abundance of good material for the rejuvenation of the band, we need never fear a lack of progress. 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Seventy-four The Band OFFICERS Faculty Adviser Director Assistant Director Manager Drum Major Dr. George H. Brandes Carl S. Fisher Ray Wahl Robert Fichter Russel H. Kistler Clarinet Hayden F. Begel Robert Fenstermaker Dale Cass Herbert E. Frankfort Maurice S. Gearhart John O. Hedrick Herbert N. Gorin Lee Miller Saxophone Ray Brennan Joseph Keiper Myron Warshaw Trombone William Coleman Luther Gougher Richard Kuntzelman John Mitchell Otto Saalfeld Roy E. Shupp PERSONNEL T r urnpet Thomas Berg Henry M. Brader John R. Brokhoff Isadore Klitzner James Powers William Saalfeld J. Woodrow Savacool Arwen T. Spangler Paul Stoneback Donald Weinsheimer Baritone Robert C. Fichter William Pfeifer Alto Joseph F. Clement Clarence Putt Standard Bearers James Angstadt Luther Schaeffer Flute Martin L. Herb Luther F. Schlenker John O. Turtzo T uba Winfield Kistler Norman Miles Fred Schlick Cymbals Paul Gerhard Drums Francis Gaumer Richard Gilberty William H. MacMillan Allan Schlecterlv Ray Wahl Robert Kerstetter Librarians James Angstadt Luther Schaeffer One Hundred and Seventy-five MUHLENBERG DR. MARKS, Director The Chapel Choir W ITHIN less than two years of existence the Muhlenberg Chapel Choir has be- come one of the most active and progressive organizations on the campus. Al- though the Choir is still in the process of development, the results of the work of Dr. Harold K. Marks, who had previously distinguished himself as Director of the Glee Club, can readily be seen. In fact, the success of the Choir in so short a time may be attributed to the ability of Dr. Marks in this particular field. Growing steadily in numbers, the Choir now is composed of almost forty men, all of whom have faithfully devoted much time and effort in order to produce the most qualifying results. The repertoire, which has been enlarged considerably, contains sacred hymns from such composers as Bach, Beethoven, Handel, Brahms, Mendel- ssohn, and Mozart, together with a group of novel Russian selections. The works of these great masters, in forming the nucleus for the Choir’s Chapel programs, have greatly enhanced the services. An increased reputation of the Choir has resulted in many invitations to outside churches. It has already made public appearances in Allentown, Reading, Easton, and Lansford. Thus it can readily be seen that the Chapel Choir has more than com- pensated for the loss of the Glee Club, both as an advertising medium and as a means of expressing the musical talent of the Muhlenberg students. 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Seventy-six The Chapel Choir Dr. Harold K. Marks D irector PERSONNEL First T enor Harry P. Dunlap William MacMillan Robert L. Miller Charles Schaffer C. Steve Fisher M assa H imeno Wilbur L. Hemstreet Joseph J. Zamites Gabriel M. Lucas Second Tenor Joseph Clement Russel S. Beazley John W. Hollenbach Albert A. LTsin Alfred L. Mattes John O. Hedrick Theodore Fischer William T. Hughes Chester H. Woodring First Bass Leonard G. Hodgkinson James Angstadt Henry E. Klausfelder George R. Koehler Joseph L. Schantz Arthur A. Green Walter R. Harrison Frederick J. Schlick William D. Coleman Second Bass Winfield M. Altemose Myron A. Eichner Russell H. Derr Wellington W. Walters Merwyn L. Shelly Asa S. Wohlsen Luther F. Schlenker John P. Raker Richard C. Kistler Robert R. King One Hundred and Seventy-seven MUHLENBERG 19 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Seventy-eight iilV Forensic One Hundred and Seventy-nine ]Y1 U H L E N B E R G RAKER, Manager Debate W ITH only two veterans remaining from last year’s squad, Coach Arthur T. Gillespie has been faced with the problem of developing a team with inexperi- enced men. This handicap has already made itself evident in the first four tilts which resulted in one victory and four defeats. A successful season, however, may be anti- cipated for the coming year since only one man, Mr. Ray Heist, will be lost through graduation. The schedule was rather strenuous, including such teams as Lehigh University, Al- bright, Temple, Villanova, Gettysburg, and Susquehanna. The question which was used throughout the season was as follows: Resolved; That All Intergovernmental World War Debts and Reparations Should Be Cancelled. An interesting feature of the season was the use of the Oregon system of debate which although not yet universal among colleges promises to become quite popular in the future. The teams were composed of: Affirmative, John W. Hollenbach, John R. Brokhoff, Morton Silverman, Bernard Frank, and Ray K. Heist. Negative, Ray R. Brennen, Russel L. Krapf, John H. Verger, Milton Lowy, and Ralph G. Keeport. SQUAD Ray K. Heist, Captain Morton Silverman John R. Brokhoff John Hollenbach Bernard Frank Ray R. Brennen Ralph G. Keeport Russel L. Krapf Milton Lowy John H. Verger 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Eighty Debate February 16 — Muhlenberg (Dual) •• Lehigh February 21 — Muhlenberg (Dual) Susquehanna February 27 — Muhlenberg (Dual) ... Gettysburg March 2 — Muhlenberg (Dual) Lebanon Valley March 19 — Muhlenberg (Single) . Albright April 4 — -Muhlenberg (Dual) ... April 5 — Muhlenberg (Dual) •• Villanova Arthur T. Gillespie Conrad W. Raker Coach Manager Ray K. Heist Wilbur L. Hemstreet Captain Assistant Manager One Hundred and Eighty-one MUHLENBERG GARNET DR. BROWN Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union T HE Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical Union, founded in 1910, was the result of the efforts of several colleges to develop a greater interest in forensic activity. These institutions which had realized the importance of such an organiza- tion were Muhlenberg, Albright and Ursinus. The work accomplished by these col- leges immediately attracted the attention of other schools throughout the East and resulted in so great a number of applications that membership had to be limited to Pennsylvania alone. Bucknell University, Franklin and Marshall, Gettysburg, and Lafayette Colleges were admitted to the union. Each year there is held a state contest and the winner represents the State of Penn- sylvania in the national semi-finals. This year Muhlenberg was represented at Geneva College by Mr. Richard Garnet whose oration was “The Forgotten Covenant”. Com- peting against some of the best talent in the state, Mr. Garnet was able to win second place, with Allegheny College placing first. Mr. Garnet became eligible to act as alternate at the semi-finals to be held in Chicago. The other colleges present at the state elimination contest were Gettysburg, Ursinus, Grove City, Waynesburg, Thiel, Albright, and Franklin and Marshall. This year the manager of the Union at Muhlenberg was Mr. Harry P. Dunlap who together with the alternate representative, Mr. Gordon Feller, ’34, accompanied Mr. Garnet to Geneva College. Under the able instruction of Dr. John D. M. Brown, head of the English Depart- ment and for twenty-two years coach of oratory, Muhlenberg orators have placed first twelve times; second seven times; and third three times in the state contests. Thus to Dr. Brown must go much of the credit for this unusual forensic success. Mr. Garnet is president of the student body at Muhlenberg and has recently been elected life-president of his class. He is a member of Phi Alpha Theta, Honorary History Fraternity. 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Eighty-two Fraternities One Hundred and Eighty-three MUHLENBERG Kappa Phi Kappa T HE national professional education fraternity, Kappa Phi Kappa, has the largest membership of any professional or honorary fraternity on the Muhlenberg Campus. The aim of the organization is to promote research and scholarship in the field of education. Membership brings influence in obtaining and holding a position in the educational world. Members are kept on record in the files at Washington, D. C. and are constantly acquainted with new trends in education, a great help in keeping teachers out of the rut. The local requirements for membership in Kappa Phi Kappa are an average of B in at least six hours of work in Education and an expression of willingness to enter the field. The candidate must major in education in order to be eligible. Dr. Isaac Miles Wright FRATRES IN FACULTATE Mr. Roland Hartman Dr. Carl W. Boyer First Semester William C. Horine John Y. May Robert E. Brong William V. Nixon Edward Diehl Jerome Baer Mervin Frantz Ray Heist Edward Judt FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Officers President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Second Semester William C. Horine John Y. May Robert E. Brong William V. Nixon Members Paul Stoneback Robert Eisenhard Joseph Matuska John Mitchell Wilmer Wolf Andrew Wilson Nevin Singer Benjamin Watson Howard Miller 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Eig hty-four Kappa Phi Kappa Publication — “The Open Book Magazine of Kappa Phi Kappa” Colors — Green and White CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Dartmouth College Beta Lafayette College Gamma University of Maine Delta Colby College Epsilon Gettysburg College Zeta Allegheny College Eta Wittenburg College Theta - James Millinkin University lota Emory and Henry College Kappa Birmingham-Southern College Lambda University of Pennsylvania Mu Middlebury College Xu Syracuse University Xi Miami University O micron Washington and Lee University Pi William and Mary College Rho Drake University Sigma Wake Forest College Tau .... University of Pittsburgh U psilon University of Rochester Phi Hamline University Chi New York State Teachers’ College Psi Muhlenberg College Alpha-Alpha Temple Un iversity Alpha-Beta . Pennsylvania State College Alpha-Gamma University of Vermont Alpha Delta Centre College Alpha-Epsilon Emory University Alpha-Zeta Boston Univcrsitv Alpha-Eta Ohio State University Alpha-Theta Colgate Un iversity Alpha-lota .... Howard College Alpha-Kappa University of Maryland Alpha-Lambda University of Florida Alpha-Mu Mercer University Alpha-Nu University of Illinois Alpha-Xi Bucknell University Alpha-0 micron New York University Alpha-Pi University of South Carolina Alpha-Rho College of Wooster Alpha-Sigma North Carolina State Teachers’ College Alpha-Tau Illinois Normal LTniversity Alpha-LJ psilon Southern Illinois State Normal University Alpha-Phi Cornell University One Hundred and Eighty-five MUHLENBERG Phi Sigma Iota Lambda Chapter — Founded 1928 P HI SIGMA IOTA, national honorary Romance language fraternity, was the first language fraternity to be established on the campus. The chapter was in- stalled largely because of the efforts of Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere. Lambda Chapter meets monthly at which time papers on phases of the Romance Languages are read and discussed. Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere is president of the local chapter and national historian. Requirements for membership are superior grades in the study of Romance Languages. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Anthony S. Corbiere Professor Walter A. Seaman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO James Morrison John Carapella Robert Fichter Wilmer Wolf Robert Eisenhart Fred Oberlander 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Eighty-six Phi Alpha Theta Kappa Chapter— Founded 1929 P HI ALPHA THETA was organized for the purpose of recognizing superior work in the study of history and to elaborate on the work of the classroom. It was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1921. Since that date nine chapters have been admitted. A recognition by Phi Alpha Theta of the merits of a local history club is therefore a high compliment. Kappa Chapter was formerly the History Club, founded in 1926. In 1929 it received its charter from Phi Alpha Theta. The requirements for admission into the Kappa Chapter are a high scholastic stand- ing, a rating of at least a Junior, at least twelve semester hours of history credit, and an intention of majoring or minoring in history. Publication : “The News Letter” Colors: Red and Madonna Beue CHAPTER ROLL Alpha University of Arkansas Beta University of Pittsburgh Gamma LTniversity of Pennsylvania Delta Florida State College Epsilon LTniversity of Illinois Zeta Ohio State University Eta Southern Methodist LTniversity Theta Dennison LTniversity lota Colorado State Teachers College Kappa Muhlenberg College FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. James E. Swain Dr. Henry R. Mueller Dr. Joseph S. Jackson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Richard Garnet John D. Carapella Paul L. Marzolf Robert E. Mentzer James Morrison H. Edward Krooss One Hundred and Eighty-seven MUHLENBERG Omicron Delta Kappa A lpha-E psilo n Chapter — 1 930 O MICRON DELTA KAPPA, admittedly one cf the foremost fraternities in the country, was established on the Muhlenberg campus in 1930. Since then it has struggled to gain the prestige which its name should possess. The purpose of Omicron Delta Kappa is threefold : To recognize a high standard of accomplishment in collegiate activities. To consolidate the most representative men in various lines of college activity. To bring the faculty and student body to a closer understanding. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John A. W. Haas Dr. George T. Ettinger Dr. Robert C- Horn Dr. Isaac M. Wright Coach George Holstrom FRATRES IN COLLEGIO H. Paul Gerhard Samuel Shimer Henry Lubsen Donald Schlotter President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Robert C. Horn Jr. William Horine Richard Kistler Ray Heist John Hollenbach Edward Judt J. Woodrow Savacool 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Eighty-eight Omicron Delta Kappa CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Washington and Lee University Beta Johns Hopkins University Gamma University of Pittsburgh Delta Davidson College Epsilon University of Richmond Zjeta Center College Eta William and Mary College Theta University of Akron Iota University of Alabama Kappa Birmingham Southern Lambda Hampden-Sydney College HI u Emory University Na L ' niversitv of Kentucky Xi Lehigh University Omicron University of Virginia Pi Millsaps College Rho Duke University Sigma University of Maryland Tau Ohio Wesleyan University Upsilon Dickinson College Phi Southwestern University Chi University of South Carolina Psi Allegheny College Omega Alabama Polytechnic Institute Alpha Alpha University of the South Alpha Beta Drake University Alpha Gamma University of Florida Alpha Delta George Washington University Alpha Epsilon Muhlenberg College Alpha Zeta Tulane University Alpha Eta Georgia School of Technology One Hundred and Eighty-nine MUHLENBERG Alpha Kappa Alpha Founded 1930 Publication — “The Philosoph” Colors — Madonna Blue and White M UHLENBERG COLLEGE has the honor of having formed Alpha Kappa Alpha on its own campus. On May 1, 1930, mainly at the instigation of Rev- erend Russell W. Stine, the philosophy clubs of Muhlenberg and Moravian Colleges consolidated to form a national honorary philosophic fraternity. The chapter meets bi-weekly at the home of Reverend Russell Stine, who is national president. At such times the members discuss topics which have a philosophic interest. An interest in philosophy together with a scholastic requirement form the main requirements for membership. Alpha .. Beta ... Gamma Delta .. Dr. John A. W. Haas CHAPTER ROLL Muhlenberg College Moravian College Gettysburg College Cedar Crest College FRATRES IN FACULTATE Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman Rev. Russell Stine FRATRES IN COLLF.GIO Rav O. Bachman, President G. Alartin Ruoss, Vice-President Herbert Frankfort, Secretary Richard Garnet, Treasurer Wilmer J. Wolf Charles Cooper M assa Himeno Asa Wchlsen Gordon S. Feller Roy F. Siegel Lewis A. Ralph G. Keeport H. Edward Krooss Wilker 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Ninety Inter-Fraternity Council T HE Inter-Fraternity Council is composed of three members from each social Greek letter group. The Council supervises fraternity “rushing” and attempts to stimulate scholastic fraternity standing by the presentation of a cup to that fraternity which has achieved the highest scholastic record during the year. The Council also contributes to the social calendar with the annual Pan-Hellenic dance. First Semester William Wilkinson Lewis Wilker Wilmer Wolf Claude Wismer For Alpha T au Omega William Wilkinson Samuel Shimer Lester Smith Ray O. Bachman Robert H. Dilcher Wilmer J. Wolf Henry Lubsen PERSONNEL Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer M embers For Phi Epsilon Pi Charles Cooper Leon Rosenberg Lewis Wilker Neal Ward Edward Judt Frank Bianca For Phi Kappa Tati J. Woodrow Savacool Second Semester Lewis Wilker Wilmer Wolf Claude Wismer Lester Smith For Theta Kappa Nu Allan Ritter John Mitchell Harold Miller For Philos Warren Smith Claude Wismer Ray Schupp Asa Wohlsen For Theta Upsilon Omega For Delta Theta One Hundred and Ninety-one M U H L E N B E R G 19 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Ninety-two ALPHA TAU OMEGA Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter One Hundred and Ninety-three MUHLENBERG Alpha Tau Omega FOUNDED 1865 CHAPTER ROLL PROVINCE l University of Florida University of Georgia Emory University Mercer University Georgia School of Technology PROVINCE II Michigan Alpha Mu Adrian College Michigan Beta Kappa Hillsdale College Michigan Beta Lambda University of Michigan Michigan Beta 0 micron Albion College Florida Alpha Omega Georgia Alpha Beta Georgia Alpha Theta Georgia Alpha Zeta . Georgia Beta Iota Colorado Gamma Lambda Colorado Delta Eta Colorado Epsilon Alpha ... Wyoming Gamma Psi PROVINCE III University of Colorado Colorado Agricultural College Colorado School of Mines University of Wyoming PROVINCE IV Maine Beta Upsilon Maine Gamma Alpha Maine Delta Omega New Hampshire Delta Delta New Hampshire Delta Sigma Vermont Beta Zeta University of Maine Colby College Bowdoin College University of New Hampshire Dartmouth College L niversity of Vermont New York Alpha Omicron New York Beta Theta New York Delta Gamma New York Delta Mu North Carolina Alpha Delta North Carolina Xi South Carolina Alpha Phi .... South Carolina Beta Xi Virginia Beta Virginia Delta Ohio Alpha Nu Ohio Alpha Psi Ohio Beta Eta Ohio Beta Rho Ohio Beta Omega .... Ohio Delta Lambda Kentucky Mu Iota Tennessee Alpha Tau Tennessee Beta Pi ... Tennessee Beta Tau Tennessee Omega Tennessee Pi Idaho Delta Tau Montana Delta Xi Oregon Alpha Sigma Oregon Gamma Phi IV ashington Gamma Chi IV ashington Gamma Pi . PROVINCE V St. Lawrence University Cornell University Colgate University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute PROVINCE VI University of North Carolina Duke University University of South Carolina College of Charleston - Washington and Lee University University of Virginia PROVINCE VII .. Mount Union College Wittenberg College Ohio Wesleyan Marietta College Ohio State University University of Cincinnati PROVINCE VIII University of Kentucky Southwestern Presbyterian University Vanderbilt University Union University University of the South University of Tennessee PROVINCE IX University of Idaho University of Montana Oregon Agricultural College University of Oregon Washington State College University of Washington 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A One Hundred and Ninety-four Alpha Tau Omega Alabama Alpha Epsilon Alabama Beta Beta Alabama Beta Delta Louisiana Beta Epsilon Mississippi Delta Psi .... Iowa Beta Alpha ... Iowa Gamma Upsilon Iowa Delta Beta Iowa Delta Omicron .. Missouri Gamma Rho Missouri Delta Zeta ... PROVINCE X Alabama Polytechnic Institute Birmingham Southern College University of Alabama Tulane University University of Mississippi PROVINCE XI Simpson College Iowa State College University of Iowa Drake University University of Missouri Washington University California Beta Psi California Delta Phi California Delta Chi California Gamma Iota Nevada Delta Iota PROVINCE XII Leland Stanford Occidental College University of California University of Ca lifornia University of Nevada PROVINCE XIII Illinois Gamma Zeta Illinois Gamma Xi Minnesota Gamma Nu - Wisconsin Gamma Tau University of Illinois .. University of Chicago University of Minnesota . University of Wisconsin Maryland Psi Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Pennsylvania Alpha Pi Pennsylvania Rho Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania Gamma Omecja Pennsylvania Delta Pi Pennsylvania Tau PROVINCE XIV Johns Hopkins University Muhlenberg College Washington and Jefferson College Lehigh University Gettysburg College Pennsylvania State College Carnegie Institute of Technology University of Pennsylvania Texas Gamma Eta Texas Delta Epsilon .. Oklahoma Delta Kappa PROVINCE XV University of Texas Southern Methodist University University of Oklahoma PROVINCE XVI Massachusetts Beta Gamma Massachusetts Institute of Technology Massachusetts Gamma Beta Tufts College Massachusetts Gamma Sigma Worcester Polytechnic Institute Rhode Island Gamma Delta Brown University Indiana Gamma Gamma Indiana Gamma Omicron Indiana Delta Alpha Indiana Delta Rho PROVINCE XVII Rose Polytechnic Purdue University University of Indiana De Pauw University PROVINCE XVIII Kansas Delta Theta Kansas State Agricultural College Kansas Gamma Mu University of Kansas Nebraska Gamma Theta University of Nebraska North Dakota Delta Nu University of North Dakota South Dakota Delta Upsilon University of South Dakota One Hundred and Ninety-five MUHLENBERG 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Ninety-six Alpha Tau Omega PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Oscar F. Bernheim Prof. Albert C. H. Fasig Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. Harold K. Marks William S. Ritter Dr. J. ' Edgar Swain George R. Holstrom Roland F. Hartman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Samuel L. Bertolet Walter E. Brewer Robert C. Horn, Jr. Richard C. Kistler Norman B. Land T liirty-three Arthur D. McTighe James R. Morrison Samuel M. Shimer John F. Stine William P. Wilkinson Herbert C. Foster Richard F. Gramley Albert Klotz John T. Metzgar Nineteen Thirty-four Lawrence B. Rupp Lester T. Smith Harrison D. Straub Wallace H. Webster, Jr. Conrad W. Raker Nineteen Thirty-five W. Norman Ball Edward B. Latta Wilbur L. Hemstreet Louis J. Marquet Alfred H. lies, Jr. Robert W. Stinson Donald Weinsheimer N ineteen T hirty-six Keely C. Hagy Leonard C. Hodgkinson Edward M. Leefeldt Charles Lichtenwalner John P. Raker Thomas H. Weaber Layard H. Rhinehard Charles W. Ritter Clarence H. Ritter Ernest F. Seegars James H. Turrell Pledge One Hundred and Ninety-seven MUHLENBERG Alpha Tau Omega Publication: “The Palm” Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold 1934 CIARLA One Hundred and Ninety-eight PHI KAPPA TAU Eta Chapter One Hundred and Ninety-nine MUHLENBERG 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred Phi Kappa Tau FOUNDED 1906 CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Beta Ohio University, Athens, Ohio Gamma Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Delta Centre College, Danville, Ky. Epsilon Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio 7. eta University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Eta Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Penna. Theta Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. Iota Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Kappa Kentucky State University, Lexington, Ky. Lambda Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Mu Lawrence College, Appleton, Wis. Nu University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Xi Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Penna. () micron Pennsylvania State College, State College, Penna. Pi .... University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Rho Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Sigma Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Tau University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Upsilon . Nebraska Wesleyan LTniversity, Lincoln, Nebraska Phi Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia Chi North Carolina State College, Raleigh, N. C. Psi University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. Omega University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Alpha Alpha Michigan State College, E. Lansing, Michigan Alpha Beta New York University, New York City, N. Y. Alpha Gamma LTniversity of Delaware, Newark, Del. Alpha Delta .... Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Epsilon Kansas State Agricultural College, Manhattan, Kan. Alpha Zeta .... Oregon State Agricultural College, Corvallis, Ore. Alpha Theta College of William and Mary, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Eta University of Florida, Gainsville, Florida Alpha Iota University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Penna. Alpha Kappa Washington State College, Pullman, Wash. Alpha Lambda Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Alpha Mu Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio Alpha Nu ... Iowa State University, Ames, Iowa Alpha Xi West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Alpha Omicron Lafayette College, Easton, Penna. Alpha Pi University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Alpha Rho Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Sigma Colorado State Agricultural College, Fort Collins, Col. Alpha Tau Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. T wo Hundred and One MUHLENBERG Phi Kappa Tau PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Isaac M. Wright Dr. Carl W. Boyer Prof. Charles B. Bowman Rev. Russell W. Stine Dr. John V. Shankw’eiler Dr. Ira F. Zartman Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-three William E. Boone Donald G. Carpenter Edward G. Diehl Charles T. Evanosky M ervin A. Frantz Ray K. Heist, Jr. Henry A. Lubsen J. Woodrow Savacool Carl S. Fisher James T. Yeager John Hollenbach Gerhart Leaman Alvin Pelizzoni Nineteen Tliirty-fo ur Robert E. Mentzer Harry B. Underwood Armon M. Williams Asa S. Wohlsen Nineteen Thirty-five Edward K. Beenrer Ray R. Brennen Jack E. Doolin Mvron A. Eichner William Fetherolf James Fenstermacher Lloyd Moyer John C. Gosztonvi Clifton W. Gant Alfred F. Smith Alfred H. Smith John H. Yerger Emery Mabry Robert C. Decker Russell H. Derr Theodore L. Fischer Nineteen Thirty-six Charles Goldsmith Clinton Nichel Richard Miller Pledge 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Two Phi Kappa Tau Publication : “The Laurel” Colors: Harvard Red and Old Gold Two Hundred and Three MUHLENBERG 19 3 4 C I A R L A Two Hundred and Four THETA UPSILON OMEGA Delta Beta Chapter Two Hundred and Five MUHLENBERG 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Six Theta Upsilon Omega PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Harry H. Reichard Prof. Harold C. Miller FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Ni neteen Thirty-three Ray O. Bachman Wilder J. Wolf Gordon B. Fister Nineteen Thirty-four Robert H. Dilcher Woodrow W. Kistler Ray C. Held, Jr. H. Edward Krooss Ralph G. Keeport William MacMillan Malcolm M. Parker Nineteen Thirty-five John R. Brokhoff Forrest G. S. Moyer Luther K. Ziegler Nineteen Thirty-six Norton L. Behney Robert Fenstermacher Edward E. Jones Joseph Keiper Paul Matthiesson David Smith Pledge Two Hundred and Seven MUHLENBERG Theta Upsilon Omega CHAPTER ROLL Beta Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass. Gamma Alpha Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. Delta Alpha University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. Epsilon Alpha Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. Zeta Alpha Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. Eta Alpha George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Theta Alpha University of New Hampshire, Durham, N. H. Iota Alpha Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Kappa Alpha Davidson College, Davidson,, N. C. Lamba Alpha Westminster College, New Wilmington, Pa. Beta Beta Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Gamma Beta University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Delta Beta Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Epsilon Beta University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 7,eta Beta Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111. 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Eight Theta Upsilon Omega Publication : “The Omegan” Colors: Midnight Blue and Gold Two Hundred and Nine MUHLENBERG 19 3 4 C I A R L A Two Hundred and Ten THETA KAPPA NU Pennsylvania Epsilon Chapter Two Hundred and Eleven MUHLENBERG 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Twelve fheta Kappa Nu FOUNDED 1924 CHAPTER ROLL Alabama Alpha Howard College, Birmingham, Ala. Alabama Beta Birmingham-Southern College, Birmingham, Ala. Alabama Gamma Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Arkansas Alpha University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. California Alpha University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Florida Alpha Rollins College, Winter Park, Fla. Florida Beta University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. Georgia Alpha Oglethorpe University, Oglethorpe U., Ga. Idaho Alpha College of Idaho, Caldwell, Idaho Illinois Alpha Eureka College, Eureka, 111. Illinois Beta .... University of Illinois, Champaign, III. Illinois Gamma Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, 111. Indiana Alpha Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. Indiana Beta .... De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Indiana Gamma Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. Indiana Delta Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan College, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa Iowa Beta Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa Kansas Alpha Baker University, Baldwin City, Kansas Kentucky Alpha Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. Louisiana Alpha Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Louisiana Beta Centenary College, Shreveport, La. Louisiana Gamma Louisiana Polytechnic Institute, Ruston, La. Maine Alpha — Colby College, Waterville, Me. Massachusetts Alpha Clark University, Worcester, Mass. Michigan Alpha University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Michigan Beta Michigan State College, East Lansing, Mich. Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Mississippi Alpha ... Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Missouri Alpha Drury College, Springfield, Missouri Missouri Beta Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Missouri Gamma Culver-Stockton College, Canton, Mo. New York Alpha Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y. New York Beta Alfred University, Alfred, N. Y. New York Gamma Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. North Carolina Alpha Noith Carolina State College, Raleigh, N. C. North Carolina Beta Wake Forest College, Wake Forest, N. C. North Carolina Gamma University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. N. C. Ohio Alpha Marietta College, Marietta, Ohio Ohio Beta Baldwin-Wallace College, Berea, Ohio Ohio Gamma Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio Oklahoma Alpha Oklahoma City University, Oklahoma City, Okla. Oregon Alpha Oregon State College, Corvallis, Ore. Pennsylvania Alpha Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Penna. Pennsylvania Beta Thiel College, Greenville, Penna. Pennsylvania Gamma Washington Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. Pennsylvania Delta University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Penna. Pennsylvania Epsilon Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Penna. South Carolina Alpha Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Texas Alpha Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Tex. Virginia Alpha Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Virginia Beta Hampden-Sydney College, Hampden-Sydney, Va. Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Two Hundred and Thirteen MUHLENBERG Theta Kappa Nu PERSONNEL FRATRES IN COLLEGIO William C. Horine Luther T. Miller John W. Mitchell Alan A. Ritter Nineteen Thirty-three Otto A. Saalfeld Paul M. Stoneback John A. Turtzo Ben Watson Angelo P. Bianco Carl G. Clayton Walbert S. Grasley Robert R. King Nineteen Thirty-four Harold F. Miller Russel D. Nehf Ray F. Wahl John Smith Edgar Steckel Alfred O. Breinig Roger C. Rohn Thomas Berg Frederick E. Storch Nineteen Thirty-five Dale R. Case Joseph Assed John S. Kuntz Nineteen Thirty-six Bernard Blackman Bertram S. Reese Warren Bell Fred Anderson Robert L. Miller Kenneth A. Hennsinger William F. Saalfeld Pledge 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Fourteen Theta Kappa Nu Publication : “Theta News” Colors: Argent, Sable, and Crimson Two Hundred and Fifteen MUHLENBERG 1934 CIARLA T ’ivo Hundred and Sixteen PHI EPSILON PI Alpha Nu Chapter Two Hundred and Seventeen MUHLENBERG 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A Two Hundred and Eighteen Phi Epsilon Pi FOUNDED 1904 CHAPTER ROLL Alpha College of the City of New York Epsilon Cornell University Beta Columbia University Eta University of Pennsylvania Zeta University of Pittsburgh Theta Pennsylvania State College Iota Dickinson College Lambda Rutgers University Phi Carnegie Institute of Technology Kappa New York University Mu University of Georgia Nu University of Virginia Xi Georgia School of Technology Omicron Tufts College Upsilon Connecticut State College Chi Syracuse University Omega University of Cincinnati Gamma Northwestern University Psi University of Illinois Delta Washington and Lee University Alpha Beta University of Iowa Alpha Epsilon Johns Hopkins University Alpha Gamma University of Michigan Alpha Delta University of Minnesota Alpha Eta University of Wisconsin Alpha Zeta Harvard University Alpha Theta University of South Carolina Alpha Iota University of Miami Alpha Mu George Washington University Alpha Omicron Ohio State University Alpha Nu Muhlenberg College Alpha Xi Boston University Alpha Pi Louisiana State University Alpha Kappa Western Reserve University Tvjo Hundred and Nineteen MUHLENBERG Phi Epsilon Pi PERSONNEL FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen T Itii ty-three Charles Cooper Albert Greenberg Lewis Wilker Samuel B. Henken Nineteen Thirty-four Arthur Simensky Morton I. Silverman Leon Rosenberg Jerome Angert J. J. Horowitz Sidney H. Koorse Abe R. Rotberg Albert Weiner Nineteen Thirty-five Irving Shipkin Myron Warshaw George R. Saul Herman D. Wucker Harold Birns Julius Bricker Max Kohn Nineteen Thirty-six Nathan H. Gorin Albert Herzenberg Leon Miller Harold A. Weiner Pledges 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Twenty Phi Epsilon Pi Publication: “The Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly” Colors: Purple and Gold Two Hundred and Twenty-one MUHLENBERG C I A R L A On 19 3 4 Two Hundred and Twenty-two DELTA THETA Local Chapter Two Hundred and Twenty-three MUHLENBERG 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Twenty-four Delta Theta PERSONNEL FRATRE IN FACULTATE Prof. Luther J. Deck FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Edward J. Judt Albert B. Kunz Roger J. Minner Nineteen Thirty-three Nevin R. Singer C. Dean Svmons Neil J. Ward Frank Bianca Nineteen Thirty-four Jack R. Requa Lloyd H. Sterner Sherwood Evans Charles Herrity Joseph G. Nagle G. Burt Jacobs John Rehfus Nineteen Thirty-five John E. Trainer Philip K. Wagner Robert B. Weidner Lester Wolfe Henry Wagner Nineteen Thirty-six Frank De Ruggerio Edward V. Repsher John J. Keleher Fred G. Thomas, Jr. Pledge Francis Ramine Two Hundred and Twenty-five MUHLENBERG Delta Theta Publication: “Delta Theta Bulletin” Colors: Purple and Gold 19 3 4 C I A R L A Tmo Hundred and Tnncnty-six PHILOS CLUB Local Chapter Two Hundred and Twenty-seven MUHLENBERG 1934 CIARLA T wo Hundred and T=u;cnty-eight Philos Club Founded 1926 PERSONNEL FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-three Warren S. Smith Harold R. Kuhns Claude B. Wismer Russell H. Kistler Howard R. Miller Nineteen Thirty-four Ray W. Musselman Roy E. Shupp Kenneth D. Moyer Nineteen Thirty-five M. Winfield Altemose Richard Gilberti George C. Brong C. Russel Keebler Gabriel M. Lucas Richard Kuntzleman Allan E. Schechterly Frank Radcliffe Albert A. Ursin Henry M. Brader Herbert C. Meyers Nineteen Thirty-six Charles A. Walken John T. Wolfe William A. Young Pledge Two Hundred and Twenty-nine MUHLENBERG Philos Club Publication : “The Philos Journal” Colors: Blue and Gold 19 3 4 C I A R L A Two Hundred and Thirty The Flowers THE FEATURES Snaps Two Hundred and Thirty-three MUHLENBERG 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Thirty-four 1 — Where are the students ? 2 — Light and dark fantasy. 3 — Home ? ? ? 4 — Where we can spend our idle days. 5 — I wish I had wings. 6 — “For Old Muhlenberg.” 7 — Straw hat brigade. 8 — Our apple orchard. 1 — Shall we call it winter? 2 — Our own mud-hens — Muhlenberg vs P.M.C. 3 — The Ciarla at work. Two Hundred and Thirty-five MUHLENBERG mmm 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Thirty-six 1 — Drifting and dreaming. 2 — The straight and narrow path. 3 — The Olympics??? 4 — The seat of Knowledge 5 — The post of Constancy 6 — The land of the free and the home of the brave. 7 — Gray heads of wisdom 8 — Gedunking. 1 — You are beautiful to-night my dear! 2 — Dead-wood ? ? ? 3— “Pop” Kahler. Tvjo Hundred and Thirty-seven MUHLENBERG 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Thirty-eight 1 — Intra-murals — see “our Bill”? 2 — Why can’t the night go on forever? 3 — Mid-Atlantics. 4 — It’s cherry blossom time. 5 — Contented. 6 — ’Board for F. and M. 7 — Photography Editor on his vacation. 8 — Wizards ! 1 — Our co-eds. 2 — Frosh-Soph Hop. 3 — Sublime to the ridiculous. ; v $ Two Hundred and Thirty-nine MUHLENBERG 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Forty 1 — Happy days are here again. 2 — Pink elephants. 3 — Hats off to our Alma Mater. 4 — Our future Hitlers. 5 — Compulsory attendance. 6— Snow or rain — education goes on 7 — I’m nuts about muts. 8— Winter’s purity. 1 — More pink elephants. 2 — Our pal — “Haps” 3 — Celestial beauty. Iwo Hundred and Forty-one MUHLENBERG 19 3 4 C I A R L A Two Hundred and Forty-two t :,lSHSaSH5HSZ5Z5HSSSHSlSHSlSE5iSHSE5EE Three full courses leading to degrees, Arts, Science and Philosophy. For pre-medical students the biological course is unsurpassed. Study while you teach. The College is mak- ing a large contribution to the advancement of education by offering courses at night and on Saturday. These courses lead to the sev- eral teachers’ certificates and to the college degree. The attendance for 1923-24 was 1104. The Teachers’ College is held for six weeks during the Summer. Summer Session, July 2-August 9. Winter courses open Octo- ber 1, 1933. The Prepara tory School . . . Prepares young men for any college or uni- versity, but chiefly for Muhlenberg College. Situated on the campus in an excellent new, fireproof building. No better college any- where. MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA John A. W. Haas, D.D., LL.D., President Harry A. Benfer, Registrar Oscar F. Bernheim, Treasurer Isaac M. Wright, Pd.D., Director of Extension Courses Two Hundred and Forty-five MUHLENBERG S?5E5Z5HSZSc!5HSZSZSHS55HSHSZSZSZ5S5a5HSZSE5Z5E5ESZ51 " aSHSESESHSZ5iSB5ESH5B5B5H5HSHSHSHSZ5T THE LUTHERAN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY AT PHILADELPHIA CHARLES M. JACOBS, President FREDERIC W. FRIDAY, Registrar Located at Mount Airy, one of the most beautiful residential suburbs of Philadelphia, within the city limits. Campus of ten acres; sixteen buildings. Library of 37,000 volumes. 196 students from 12 states, Canada and Japan; prepared in 40 Colleges and Universities. Prescribed, Elective and Seminar courses. Undergraduate courses leading to B.D. Degree. Graduate School, in its own building, leading to the Degrees of B.D. and S. T. M. 70th year begins September 19, 1933. FOR CATALOG AND I N F O R M A T I O N A D D R E S S T H E R E C I S T R A R Advice to the Inexperienced People will kiss, but not one in a thousand knows how to extract ‘the maximum of bliss from ruby lips, and yet the art is simple. Follow these di- rections for best results: First, know the one with whom you are clinching. Don’t make a mistake, although it may be a good one. Don’t jump like a cat at a mouse and smack the dainty thing on the ear or the nose. She won’t appreciate it and neither will you. Do not be in a hurry! The gentleman should be a little taller, although it is not absolutely nec- essary. He should have a clean face and kindly eyes and youthful expression. Don’t be anxious to kiss in a crowd ; there are plenty of dark corners. Do not be in a hurry ! Take the left hand of the female in your right. Throw your left arm over the lady’s shoulders, slip it around to her left side and below her arm. Do not be in a hurry. While her left hand is in your right let there be a faint pressure on that, not like the grip of a vise, but a gentle grasp full of thought, respect and elec- tricity. Her head is slightly on your shoulder. You are heart to heart. Look down into her half closed eyes; firmly press her to your heart. Do not be in a hurry ! Her lips are almost open. Take care- ful aim, the lips meet, the eyes close, the heart opens, and the soul rides through the tempest. Do not be in a hurry! Heaven opens about you. Earth flies from under your feet. You are like a buzzing rocket across the evening sky. Don’t be afraid no noise, no fuss, no bother, no fluttering, no squirming should be your motto. You are twanging the golden chords of ecstacy. Do not be in a hurry! Frosh : “What is an evergreen?’’ Soph: “A Frosh who doesn’t learn by experience.” 1934 C1ARLA Two Hundred and Forty- [ SZ52SS5asasaSHSE5SSaSH5aSESHSHSHSH5aSE5HSHSHSH5H5HS ' ira5HHH5H5E5E5E5HSHSaS2SHSH5HSH5HSHSE5 Compliments of Allentown’s Newest and Finest Restaurant THE SUPERIOR RESTAURANT 820 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. Why Men Leave College or Alibis to Parents The faculty wasn’t fair The rules ruined a man’s independence Meals wouldn’t nourish me Professor had it in for me Couldn’t bare to be away from home Professors aren’t bright enough Couldn’t get enough sleep The college teachers swear Didn’t like fraternities Cost too much to stay The studies wouldn’t prepare me for my profession Dean : “So you were detained yes- terday because of the inclemencies of the weather?” FroSh: “No, I couldn’t come be- cause it snowed.” And then there was a Scotchman who bought a loaf of bread and went into the subway to wait for the jam. Hughes: “Why are you mailing all those empty envelopes?” Carter: “Sh-h ! I’m cutting classes in a correspondence course.” She: “Why are you so funny ?” Erie: “When I was small my moth- er made me sleep under a crazy quilt.” Junior: “I’m looking for a snap course.” Senior: “Have you thought about rubber band manufacturing?” Nehf: “I don’t like to take my girl downtown.” Held: “Why?” Nehf: “Because she does the wood- en shoe dance in front of all the shop windows.” Held; “What’s that like?” Nehf: “Well, she say’s, wouldn’t you buy me this and that?” She; “Are you a printer?” H E: “Yes, do you like my type?” for all of your banking . . . THE MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA ‘‘THE BANK O F REAL SERVICE Tvjo Hundred and Forty-seven MUHLENBERG _SZ5ZSZ5HSHSE5HSZ5Z5?_5ZSHSZ5Z5Z5HSZ5Z5ESZ5HSHSH5HSHS’iiZSHSESHSHSH5E5ZS2SS5ZSHSHSHSH5HSHSHEj] .- ' ■ ' : ? -? • - ' v w£X ' ' TCTa BUSES for Private Parties, Athletic Team Trips, and Class Study, | They’ll take you anywhere Phone 33329 LEHIGH VALLEY TRANSPORTATION COMPANY 1 4TH GORDON STREETS ALLENTOWN, PA. Shift — — Hollenbach: “My, what a clutch!’’ Leaman : (from rear). “Say, you, keep your eyes to the front. This is none of vour business.” Professor: “Give me a definition of space.” Student: “Space is where there is nothing. I just can’t explain it very well but, I’ve got it in my head.” Kessler: “At the dance last Friday night my suspenders broke right out on the floor.” Schwartz: “Weren’t you embar- rassed ?” Kessler: “Well, not very. My room mate had them on.” Frosh: “I’m doing my best to get ahead.” Soph; “Here’s luck. You need it.” ACTS AS Executor, Trustee, Guardian, Etc. UNDER GOVERNMENT AND STATE CONTROL Established 1 855 ALLENTOWN NATIONAL BANK ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Forty-eight T wo Hundred and Forty-nine MUHLENBERG • _ l5ZSESE5ZSZ5Z5Z5E5H525H5Z5HSZ5H5 ' HSZ5H5Z5Z5Z5Z5Z5c!5E5irESZ5Z5Z5Z5Z5Z5Z5Z5Z5Z5Z5ESESZ5H5ESE53 Quality Merchandise at a Fair Price LUMBER COAL WOODWORK PAINTS Trexler Lumber Company Allentown, Pa. Hotel Traylor H. V. HINKLE, Manager Catering to Banquets Luncheons Private Dances COFFEE SHOPPE DE LUXE Radio in Every Room Dancing Every Saturday Night Most Modern Dining Room FREE PARKING Compl iments of Compliments of LEHIGH BRICK WORKS RABENOLD FUNERAL HOME r_SH5E5H5Z525H5E5E5E5Z5SSZSH5H5E5Z5H5ZL5E5ESE5252£Z5E5E5H5E5E5HSESE5Z5E5ZSHSH5Z5E5Z5Z5Z5Z5 ' ci!] 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Fifty Ll N STER PHOTO ENGRAVERS TO AMERICA’S SCHOOLS nmac ENGRAVING AND ELECTROTYPE CO. 812 W. VAN BUREN ST. CHIfFTIAN h. v rZHSESHSHSESESESHSESHSE TESZSHSZSHSSSESESHSZSZSZSZSZSZSHSHSHSZSHSESZSSSdSZSZSZSHSSSEHHSZSESc 1 ] Two Hundred and Fifty-one MUHLENBERG I !P_SESESESBSZSZSZSZSHSHSHSHSZSH5Z5ESSSESESSSESHSHSE?ESiiHSZSHSESHSHSSSHSZSHSZ SZSESESS5HS2S257| Compliments of HOTEL BETHLEHEM in Friendly Remembrance and With Best Wishes for Your Future Prosperity, Happiness and Health The Rosemark W. HELLER Manager Printers and Publishers Class Catalogues and Annuals Proceedings, Pamphlets and Periodicals H. RAY HAAS CO. Stud: “What’s the date please?” Prof.: “Never mind the date. The exam is more important.” Stud: “Well, I want to have some- thing right on my paper.” He: “Dear, you know that love is blind.” She: “Yes, but the neighbors aren’t so you had better pull down the shades.” Compliments of KEIPER’S PHARMACY 41 North Seventh Street Allentown 1 9 3 4 C I A R L A Two Hundred and Fifty-two fT3SHSH5SSH52SZSH5HSZSHSZ5HSZSZff2SHSH5ZEESZSESSSHSHSSS ' i E5Z5ZSZSE5E5HSZ5ZSZSHSZSHSHSZ5SSHSE REQUA ' S CHARCOAL TABLETS an aid For Acid and Sour Stomach Flatulency Bad Breath Gas in the Stomach Hyperacidity and Water Brash 3 sizes 15c 30c 60c Wahl: “What is a symphony orches- tra ?” Clayton : “A bunch of simps playing phoney music.” He: “I never let a girl go hungry.” To Her; “I’ll meet vou after lunch.” Wilker; “A woman’s hair is her crowning glory.” Copper: “How’s my crowning glory?” Gramley: “Here am I, broken hearted — ” Metzger: “I thought you sounded cracked somewhere.” Little Mary: “Boo! Hoo! Mam- ma, all the clothes is gone offa’ my new dolly!” Mother: “Sh-h! Big sister is wear- ing them to a masquerade ball tonight, dear !” Careless Auntie Suspicious Husband: “Who called this afternoon ?” His Better Half: “Only Aunt Sophie.” Suspicious Husband: “Well, she left her pipe.” Court Note Briggs; I’ve lost my new car. Griggs: Why don’t you report it to the sheriff ? Briggs: He’s the one who took it. And How! She: “I spent my vacation up in the mountains.” He; “Really! Did you have a guide? She: " Well, only my conscience.” T earn work “Help your wife,” says a writer in a domestic magazine. “When she mops up the floor, mop up the floor with her.” Fine Jewelry and Watch Repairing Wholesale School Supplies H. I. KISTLER OPTOMETRIST - JEWELER 1025 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. Kemmerer Paper Co. 355-357 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. Two Hundred and Fifty-three MUHLENBERG t 5Z5Z5Z5Z5HSZ5Z5Z5Z51S5SZ5Z5Z5HSHSZ5E5HSZ5Z5E5E5HSZ5i r HSZ5Z5Z5ZS1SSESESESESESZSSSZ5HSH5EEHShl AMERICUS HOTEL 325 Rooms 325 Baths Main Dining Room Cafeteria Banquet Hall— Capacity 800 Catering — Anywhere — Anytime Dancing in Ball Room Every Saturday Night — Admission 55c College Definitions Net — A bunch of holes drawn to- gether by some string. Slipper — A captain of a ship. Pennants — What we eat at the circus. M oron — The early part of the day. College Widow — Something too dirty to look through. Rogue — Something on the floor. Negligence — A good part of desha- bille. Balloon — Something to sweep the floor with. Mention — Dwelling place of the af- fluent. Vacuum — Where the pope resides. A stitch-in-time — A woman darning a clock in a stocking. A hem — A sort of a cough. Tatting — is when you tell on some- one. French knot — is how they measure the speed of French battleships. Happy Coincidence Maid: “The lady can’t see you; she’s in her bath.” Agent; “Oh, that’s all right; I’m selling soap.” The piccolo player at the church pro- gram made an awful bungle of his solo. Someone in the back room said, “The darn fool.” At this the minister got up and said, “No one is going home until we find out who called our soloist a darn fool.” Another voice from the back of the room was heard: “I don’t care who called the piccolo player a darn fool, but what I want to know is who called the darn fool a piccolo player.” Feinour: “Did you know I was a magician ?” Blanca: “No, how come?” Feinour: “Yeah, I can turn a car into a driveway.” Mrs. J. S. Burkholder Robert L. U. Burkholder Funeral Director Food Products Fraternities, Schools, Hotels Institutions and Clubs Supplied j. S. BURKHOLDER Established 1895 : Dial 6807 814-816 Linden Street, Allentown, Pa. Reeves, Parvin an d c o. Allentown, Pa. 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Fifty-fo 5ZSZ5Z5H5Z5Z5Z5Z5HSZ5ZSZ5ZFE5Z5ZSZ5Z5Z5Z5S5 5Z5 ' EF£52525H5H5HSE5ESES Ln oo Charles H. Esser, President in personal charge of all school printing Printing plus A SERV CE Does your school printing com- pare favorably with that sent out by other institutions in your same class? We would like to show you how you can improve your catalog or other printing. You will be sur- prised at the low cost of producing well-planned printing. Our service in building school an- nuals within their budgets has en- abled a number of schools this year to continue their publica- tions without lowering their standards. We can help you to pro- duce good books at very moderate costs. We appreciate the opportunity to produce this annual and wish to acknowledge the excellent coop- eration received from the mem- bers of the staff. THE KUTZTOWN PUBLISHING COMPANY IN KUTZTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Two Hundred and Fifty- five MUHLENBERG Autographs 1934 CIARLA T’wo Hundred and Fifty-six Scratch a Line Two Hundred and Fifty-seven MUHLENBERG Autographs 1934 CIARLA Two Hundred and Fifty-eight Scratch a Line Two Hundred and Fifty-nine MUHLENBERG Printed and Serviced by The Kutztown Publishing Company, Inc. Kutztown, Pa.
Suggestions in the Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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